Page 1

FREE

FOR DETAILS OF ALL OUR 2018 EVENTS VISIT

www.oliversmountracing.com

CALL 01723 373000 MON-FRI 9.30 - 4.30

APRIL 2018 • ISSUE 56 • www.thescarboroughreview.com • Covering Filey and Hunmanby

Racing Fans: Info & Tickets www.oliversmountracing.com

Racers: Info www.auto66.com Social Media:

Facebook

Twitter

Instagram

Racing Fans Info & Tickets Racers: Info www.auto66.com Social Media:

Facebook

Bus cut fears growing

6

Twitter

Instagram

FIRK INN PUB lagers

casks

ciders

Scar boro ugh Hom e Gam es All p Off Beers

30

FOUR SURGERIES TO MERGE

2

SHADOW TOURISM MINISTER VISITS

44

TOUR DE YORKSHIRE TROPHIES IN FILEY!

PLENTY TO DO 42 THIS MONTH Price match on all tyres

Older People’s Forum members wave their bus passes (to order photos ring 353597)

Words and photos by Dave Barry FEARS over cuts to bus services in and around Scarborough are growing. Buses to Woodlands crematorium, Burniston, Cloughton and Hutton Buscel have been axed and other routes reduced. A statement on the county council website says full details of the changes won’t be available from bus operators until 6 April, 10 days before they take effect. However, the news has leaked out via bus drivers. East Yorkshire Motor Services bus services with the numbers 2, 3, 3A, 5, 6, 12, 13, 14 and 15 will cease. The company says the routes they cover will be served by new routes with the numbers 8, 8A, 9, 9A, 10 and 11; and that one discontinued route, to and from Cloughton, is serviced by another firm, Arriva. “We are very concerned as many of our members are in their 80s and 90s and can’t drive any more”, says Audrey Cooke, who chairs Scarborough & District

Older Peoples Forum. At a forum meeting, “members shared their deep concerns about all the cuts on bus routes in Scarborough coming in to force in April”, says vice-chair Pauline Mewis. “More buses are needed, not fewer”. Forum members find the prospect of a diminished bus service depressing and cherish their free bus passes. Most of the 90-100 members who attend monthly meetings at Westborough Methodist Church use their pass, introduced 10 years ago, to get there. Mrs Mewis says: “18 April is the 10th anniversary of the introduction of the old people’s bus pass. “The pass has helped so many older people to combat loneliness and isolation. Travel costs are so expensive now that, if pensioners had to pay for travel, their outdoor accessibility would be greatly reduced, so limiting time with family, friends, shopping, church and group activities. Story continued on P.2

REGISTER


and the Liberal Democrats have three. There is one independent candidate and one person is representing the Yorkshire Party. April 2018 - Issue 56 The 11 seats at County Hall are currently shared by the Conservatives (five), Labour (four) and Ukip (one), with one independent county councillor. Turn to page 6 for full list of candidates. Theatre in Liverpool. The meeting was held at the cricket club. Bernard Donoghue, director of the Association of Leading Visitor Attractions and the mayor of London’s culture ambassador, travelled by train from his office in Somerset House, London, via Birmingham, where he had made a speech. He said he had enjoyed “listening to local businesses about their issues and about how we grow the UK’s fifth biggest industry and third largest employer”. Mr Donoghue tweeted afterwards: “Spent a great couple of hours with Kevin Brennan, meeting tourism and cultural businesses in Scarborough, listening to their issues including transport, infrastructure, recruitment and staff retention, tax and business rates”. Also around the table were Woodend director and Scarborough Museums Trust L-R, standing: Bernard Donoghue, Kevin Brennan and Stephen Freeman. chief executive Andrew Clay; the SJT’s chief Seated: Andrew Clay, Haf Davies, Jo Lee and Ged Wilcock (to order photos ring 353597) Stephen Freeman; Jo Lee and Who will follow in Thomas Voeckler’s footsteps executive as the winner of the Scarborough stage? Ged Wilcock of Scarborough Hospitality a few hours exploring the town, wandering afternoon. In the evening, they went to see Words by Mike Tyas AS the Review hits Entertainment in North Bay is planned to Association; and James and Kim Hodgson around in the warm sunshine. Napoleon Disrobed at the Stephen in Joseph the streets there is a party atmosphere the include Bicycle Ballet, a surreal theatrical from the White Lodge Hotel in Filey. They had breakfast at the Pier cafe on Theatre (SJT). Mr Brennan’s brother Patrick Scarborough air ahead of the Bank Holiday experience known as ‘The Lift’, the Jelly the harbourside and fish and chips in the is a professional actor at the Everyman Roll Jazz Band and performances from weekend. any rivalry will be good-natured and that goes between Bill Chatt and veteran Green Chris Phillips as well”. Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk Also standing at Woodlands is Phil Macdonald for UKIP. In Scarborough and Filey, 47 candidates are contesting 11 of the 72 seats at County Hall. The Conservatives and Labour are each fielding 11.

2

Shadow minister in town for tourism meeting SCARBOROUGH hosted a meeting with the shadow tourism minister and the mayor of London’s culture ambassador. Kevin Brennan MP chaired a discussion at the cricket club with representatives of tourism related businesses from the area. The event, in conjunction with Visit Yorkshire, was an opportunity to feed ideas to the Labour opposition front bench in parliament as they develop policies ahead of a general election. The minister for heritage and arts said: “I am doing a series of round-table discussions with the tourism industry around the country and wanted the first to be in Scarborough as it’s one of our top seaside destinations. “The Brexit referendum has resulted in uncertainty about the future for many tourism businesses, whether it be about staff skill shortages, the exchange rate or visa issues”. Mr Brennan said: “I was very impressed by everyone’s ideas for the future of tourism in Scarborough. It gave me plenty of food for thought about policies for helping tourism in our seaside towns”. Mr Brennan and his researcher Haf Davies stayed at the Ambassador Hotel and spent

COVER STORY CONTINUED... A recent survey among members showed how valuable the passes are. They offer “freedom to get out of my four walls” and “to enjoy socialising” - “I would be a prisoner in my own home without it”. The pass is a “a godsend” and a “vital, moneysaving lifeline” which “allows everyday travel instead of two or three times a week”. “It’s a piece of gold which lets me enjoy days out”. Pam Morgan, left, and Pauline Mewis

Party buzz as Tour returns again

Scarborough’s YMCA and Pauline Quirke Academy. During the afternoon, there are three cycling spectaculars planned; a schools’ cycling challenge, a parade from Scarborough and Ryedale Community Cycling, including owners, Johnsadapted Ltd and the management riders onDaniel specially bikes and, after company, Silver Hopkins Ltd. the main race finish and presentations, a They pleaded guilty to Scarborough two offences at children’s Go-Ride event. School Scarborough magistrates court. of Arts have installed artwork on Foreshore said it Choir was “a Road in SouthThe Bay.magistrate Friarage School are very serious case” and that the performing at the Town Hall, where people conduct wasby“not can also enjoydefendants’ the decorations created local naïve, but reckless”. He saidby businesses and community groups inspired they had been “veryofslow to the yellow and turquoise colours the Tour react to the concerns of the fire de Yorkshire. Janet Deacon,authority”. Scarborough Council project Daniel Johns Ltddewas fined team representative for Tour Yorkshire, £23,000 plus £2,485 costs and a said: victim surcharge of £120. Silver ‘We’re delighted to have worked with our Hopkins Ltd was fined £25,000 community partners once again to showcase plus £2,485 costs and a £120 Scarborough at its very best for the Tour de victim surcharge. Yorkshire. Fire station manager Eddie ‘The diverse programme we finalised ensures Head said: “An investigation there is something for everyone to enjoy today. was conducted because the fire‘Combined with the fabulous natural arena safety problems were numerous the North Bay gives spectators of the finish, and serious. Neither of the the programme ensures that Scarborough is responsible persons had given the place to be for end of the first stage of this sufficient thought to what might prestigious race.’ happen if a fire had occurred. Conducting or commissioning a fire-risk assessment is the starting point for beginning to Further investigation by fire safety officers ensure that a building is or can be made safe resulted in charges against the building’s for people in the event of a fire”. LIFESTYLE EDITOR EDITOR KRYSTAL STARKEY DAVE BARRY CONTACT: 01904 767881 Contact: 01723 353597 dave@ krystal@ thescarboroughreview.co.uk FREE thescarboroughreview.co.uk

The first stage of the Tour de Yorkshire is in town today (April 28) for its third trip to the seaside in as many years, with officials predicting an unforgettable day for roadside race fans. BREACHING fire-safety rules has cost the the due use to of upper andthe an The prohibiting cyclists are speed floors across owners of a Scarborough hotel over £50,000.finish enforcement notice for remedial work to be line on Royal Albert Drive at 5pm but An anonymous complaint about Marine were served. not completed before spectators enjoy an action-packed Residence in Belmont programme of fun and entertainment as they Road on the South Cliff wait for the peloton to pedal into town. led to a visit by fire In addition to big screens on Foreshore Road officers. and Royal Albert Drive, which are due to show They identified several live televised footage of the race, Scarborough serious deficiencies. Council and Create Arts Development will A fire alarm couldn’t be showcase the best of local and regional heard above the lower musical and creative talent. ground floor, meaning The council are also partnering with local anyone sleeping in the cycling organisations to put on events they say rooms above ground highlight Scarborough’s passion for cycling. floor would not have Entertainment and events are taking place been alerted in the event in South Bay, North Bay and the town centre of a fire. throughout the afternoon. Numerous fire doors The programme includes the installation of weren’t fitted with selfthe community artwork project, The Gigantic closers or strips and Jersey, on the banking above the finish line, seals which would allow which will be entered into the official Tour de smoke and fire to enter, Yorkshire land art competition. At 17 metres impeding evacuation. wide, the project is managed by Animated Fire doors on automatic Objects Theatre Company. hold-open devices were

Big bill for hotel for safety breaches

not connected to the firealarm system and would remain open in the event of a fire. Owing to the poor safety conditions, a notice

Meet the

Meet the

Team!

EDITOR DAVE BARRY Contact: 01723 353597 dave@ thescarboroughreview.co.uk

LIFESTYLE EDITOR KRYSTAL STARKEY CONTACT: 01904 767881 krystal@ thescarboroughreview.co.uk

ADVERTISING CRAIG HEY-SHIPTON CONTACT: 01904 767881 craig@yourlocallink.co.uk

ADVERTISING SARAH PULLEYN CONTACT: 01904 767881 sarah@yourlocallink.co.uk

GET IN

ADVERT DESIGN: HANNAH SYLVESTER & SCOTT TURNER

Oaktree Farm, The Moor, Haxby, York YO32 2LH

Words and photo by Dave Barry

a

W

T f ‘ o I d o 6 S M i a E P T l a A o i E t L e ‘ a s c a T H l a ‘ h f ‘ f a ‘ a r h i h a h M fi c U T w f M o t o f

Tea

Scarborough Review is to pick up from:

Scarborough: Tesco, Aldi, Sainsbury's, Boyes, Nisa Locals, 4News, Eyre’s, Spar in ADVERTISING ADVERTISING ADVERTISING Falsgrave, YMCA, WH Smith, Marcus Anthony TRACY OUTRAM OUTRAM CASSIE MEDD TRACY Furnishings, Clock Handyman, CONTACT:01904 01904767881 767881 CONTACT: 07990 FirstLight 554837 CONTACT: charity shop, Gladstone Road Stores, cassie@yourlocallink.co.uk tracy@yourloacllink.co.uk tracy@yourlocallink.co.uk Stephenson’s Premier Store, Bowls Centre, Costcutters on Ramshill, Grand, SYLV DESIGN - STUDIO MANAGER: ZOEHospital, CARTWRIGHT ADVERT DESIGN:theHANNAH Royal and Clifton hotels, Holiday Inn, Travel DESIGN Lodge, North Cliff353597 Golf Club, ADVERTISING Hummanby TOUCH... GENERAL ENQUIRIES: 01723 ZOE CARTWRIGHT Post Office, Dean's garden centre. CONTACT: 01904 767881 Crossgates: Morrisons, Filey, Tesco and zoe@yourlocallink.co.uk Wrays. Staxton: Spital Craft Centre. Plus: Proudfoot’s in Newby, Eastfield and Seamer.

GET IN TOUCH... GENERAL ENQUIRIES: 01723 353597 ADVERTISING ENQUIRIES: 01904 767881

NEXT PUBLICATION DATE: 27TH APRIL 2018

Got a complaint? Email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk with details of the article, the month it was published, what part of the Editorial Code you think it breaches and the nature of your complaint. You can also write in to Oaktree Farm, The Moor, Haxby, York, YO32 2LH.


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

10

Opening Hours

3

OFF

with this voucher in our Scarborough store 1 Westborough, YO11 1UH

Wednesday - Friday 12.00pm - 2.00pm & 5.30pm - 8.30pm Saturday & Sunday 12.00pm - 4.00 pm & 5.30 - 8.30pm

Only valid in our Scarborough store, not in conjunction with any other offer

W R NO OU K Y ! O O BO ENJ ENU M D AN W

NE

Opening Times Monday – Friday 5pm – 9pm Saturday 12 – 2.30pm & 5pm – 9.30pm Sunday 12noon – 8pm

Our menu features classic mains, grilled steaks, a great selection of fish as well as delicious starters, sides and desserts, plus our ever-popular Specials Board. Early evening diners can enjoy a two or three course selection of dishes from the main menu from just £15 per head.

RESERVE YOUR TABLE NOW ON 01723

862029

thecopperhorse.co.uk Seamer YO12 4PS

OPEN OPEN TO TO TRADE TRADE AND AND RETAIL RETAIL

Monday to Friday Monday to Friday Saturday Saturday Sunday Sunday

8:30am–5:30pm 8:30am–5:30pm 8:30am–12:30pm 8:30am–12:30pm CLOSED CLOSED

THE COPPER HORSE IS PART OF THE HQ COLLECTION. SIGN UP TO OUR FREE LOYALTY APP TO EARN POINTS WHEN YOU DRINK AND DINE.

Search

in the App Store

45377_Copper_ScarbReview advert_Apr18.indd 1

26/03/2018 16:11


4

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

Drug-and-alcohol Police close cannabis service extends and factory in Newby relaunches Words and photo by Dave Barry A DRUG-AND-ALCOHOL service in Scarborough has been relaunched after a refurbishment which took two years. North Yorkshire Horizons has been extended into the basement of its hub in Castle Road. The service now has a larger and revamped needle-exchange area, more counselling rooms for one-to-one appointments and a dedicated space for service users, including a lounge and kitchen. At the relaunch, the new floor was declared open by Cty Cllr Caroline Dickinson, whose responsibilities cover public health, prevention and supported housing. The relaunch featured Miss Elainey’s Boutique, a social enterprise for local women, selling high-quality second-hand clothing. It provides volunteering opportunities to develop training and employment skills. North Yorkshire Horizons provides drug

and alcohol treatment and harm reduction services for adults in Scarborough, Whitby and Ryedale. It arranges access to inpatient detoxification and rehabilitation, psycho-social work, criminal justice interventions, group work, shared care delivery with GP practices, comprehensive packages of aftercare and community services and volunteering activity and opportunities. An alcohol worker service intercepts alcohol users at the hospital’s A&E department, to address problematic and harmful alcohol consumption and hopefully stop people going back to A&E. North Yorkshire Horizons is a partnership between Disc, which stands for Developing Initiatives for Support in the Community, and CGL, which stands for Change, Grow, Live. Website: www.nyhorizons.org.uk.

A LOCAL man has been arrested on suspicion of cultivating cannabis in Scarborough. Police caught him with a watering can, a hose pipe, fans, lights and about 20 cannabis plants. They had raided a house in Southlands Grove, in the otherwise peaceful and lawabiding suburb of Newby. The man, 28, was released but is under investigation as police enquiries continue. The plants and equipment were seized for The Newby cannabis factory forensic examination. The police say people should be aware of the windows stay misted up. the signs of cannabis cultivation, which are: * The constant buzz of ventilation. A whirring * A strong and sickly sweet smell. sound can sometimes be heard as growers * Equipment such as lighting and ventilation try to create the ideal climate for plants to being taken into a house. grow. * Constantly-closed curtains, black-out * Lots of power cables. Gangs sometimes dig blinds or foil coverings. underground to lay cables that hook up to * Unsociable coming and going at all hours things like lamp posts so they don’t have to or neighbours pay for the enormous amounts of electricity you never see. they use. They can easily bypass a £20,000 * Strong and utility bill. c o n s t a n t * Landlords or letting agents should be aware lighting, night of potential tenants who pay a large amount and day. of rent in advance and in cash, go out of their * High levels way to prevent you visiting the premises, or of heat and offer to improve exterior fortifications. condensation; To report suspicions, dial 101 or ring c a n n a b i s Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 factories often 111. give off heat and

Brew-pub needs bigger wall for awards Words and photos by Dave Barry

Caption: Just as this photo was about to be taken, a member of staff arrived late and instantly struck a flamboyant pose at the front. Enjoying the occasion are other staff including Nicky Booth and Ted Haughey, holding the celebration cake (to order photos ring 353597)

New description of assault suspect SCARBOROUGH police have issued a new description of a suspect following an unprovoked attack on a teenager in Stepney Road. The victim, aged 17, sustained a cut to the back of his neck in an assault in broad daylight. It happened in Stepney Road at around 11am on 19 February. Police have received a more detailed description of the perpetrator. He is described as a white male, aged 17-18, with short straight dark brown hair, around

5ft 9in or 5ft 10in, with a chubby build and a local accent. He had a red rucksack on his back and was wearing a black waist-length jacket, blue jeans and trainers. Anyone with any information which could assist the investigation is asked to ring 101, select option 2 and ask to speak to Detective Constable Steve Williams. Or email Steve. Williams@northyorkshire.pnn.police.uk. Quote reference 12180029281.

FOR the ninth year, the North Riding Brew Pub has been declared Scarborough’s best pub. Landlady Karen Nielsen is running out of space for all the framed certificates she and husband Stuart have won over the years. The accolade was bestowed by the local branch of Camra - the Campaign for Real Ale -which covers Scarborough, Filey, Pickering and Malton. Founded in 1974 by Richard Thompson, the branch introduced the annual awards to recognise real ale, real cider and the traditional British pub. With over 190,000 members, Camra is the UK’s largest single-issue consumer group. Other pubs which come out trumps in the local branch awards for 2017 include the Hole in the Wall, the runner-up pub of the year, and the Corporation Club, the club of the year.

The cider pub of the year is the Stumble Inn; the runner-up is Scholars. The Sun in Pickering and the Old Post Office Tavern in Brompton shared the honours for rural pubs. The Sun was the rural pub of the year and the Tavern was runner-up. The section for rural cider pub was won by the Tavern, with the Sun as runner-up. Gillian Harper, who chairs the branch, and cider representative Tracey Knorn, visited the pubs to present certificates. The branch is staging its third annual beer festival at the Old Parcel Office next to the railway station in Scarborough from 11-13 October. The Tavern, which opened in December 2015, usually has four ales (a stout or a porter, a bitter, an IPA and a pale) and 10 ciders on tap. It has a huge selection of gins (52) and is holding a gin night on 12 May.

FIND US ONLINE! www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk find expanded profiles of our trusted advertisers, news, views and extra detailed events listed way into the future.

Did you know that we don’t just stop when you close the last page. We’re busy beavering away all month round on the web.

North Riding landlady Karen Nielsen accepts a certificate from former branch chair Mike Webdale, with Camra members (to order photos ring 353597)

Front, L-R: Gillian Harper, licensees Neil and Sue Sands and Tracey Knorn with Camra members at the Old Post Office Tavern in Brompton


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

Viburnum eve price 'Evergreen' were £5.99

Cordyline were £5.99

NOW £3.99 2 for £6.00

NOW £2.49

Lonicera Copper Beauty 'Evergreen' were £14.99

Forsythia 'Weekend' were £7.99

NOW £5.99 2 for £9.90

NOW £7.99

Azaleas 'Evergreen' were £12.99

Laurel 'Ideal for Hedging' were £6.99

NOW £5.99 2 for £9.00

NOW £5.99 3 for £9.90

Full range of Kinder Bedding Plants

Euphorbias were £7.99

NOW £3.90

Silver edge, Baby charm, Purpurea & Ascot rainbow

Bedding Plants 27 Plants

£5.99

Fuchsia, Geraniums, Petunias bush & trailing

From 99p Helleborus were £8.99

Pansies, Violas, Lobelia, Geraniums, Begonias, Petunias & many more

NOW £4.90

R

OOM DESIGN STUDIO

S

Designs you love - Quality you expect - service you deserve

5


6

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

Find out if you’re a safe driver Jail and ban for drink-driver SCARBOROUGH road users are being offered the opportunity to find out if they’re safe drivers through free assessments on 17 April. People can turn up on the day in their car or motorcycle and be accompanied by a trained observer for half an hour who will asses their driving skills and give them a written report. Drivers will then be given the opportunity to discuss whether they would like to improve

their road skills with an Advanced Driving Course but there is no obligation. The event will run from 7pm until dusk at The Street, William St Coach Park, Scarborough, YO12 7PW. IAM (the Institute of Advanced Motorists) is a not for profit road safe charity. for more information visit www.iamroadsmartscarborough.co.uk

Jacob wins a ticket to ride A YOUNG vlogger from Scarborough has become National Rail’s chief adventure officer. Jacob Allen, 22, was one of almost 1,000 keen travellers who applied for the part-time job. The self-employed photographer will be paid £10,000 to vlog his way around Britain on six trips using a 16-25 railcard and around other parts of Europe using an Interrail card, with a friend. He was selected after his 60-second video entry received over 1,500 votes from the

public. Jacob says: “When I found out that National Rail was looking for someone to explore Britain using a 16-25 railcard, and vlog their experience, I knew I had to apply. I have lots of ideas about how you can travel Britain on a budget that I’d love to be able to share with others in a fun and engaging way”. Jacob’s film can be found on Youtube by searching for Jacob Lucas. * Vlog is short for video-log.

Four GP practices to merge by Dave Barry FOUR GP practices in Scarborough are to merge on 9 April. Belgrave, Falsgrave, Peasholm and Prospect Road surgeries will come together as a new partnership called Central Healthcare. It will be led by six partners who are all doctors: Faisal Baloch, Deepankar Datt, Ron Diffey, Simona Gheorghiu, Ruth Guest and Omnia Henfi. Some of the GPs across the four practices have chosen not to become partners of the new business, but will remain as salaried doctors. The four surgeries will continue to operate from their current premises and patients will still be able to see the doctor they’re used to seeing, if they wish. A spokesperson said the merger means patients will have greater access to appointments and clinics over a longer day and at weekends, as well as access to more

specialist care in a surgery setting. “The media is full of news and features about the NHS being in crisis”, the spokesperson said. “It was clear to the GPs and managers of the four practices that the current situation was not sustainable long term due to the ever-mounting pressure being placed on each individual surgery. “They have realised that to continue working as isolated small practices they would increasingly struggle to provide a high-quality, responsive and safe service for their patients. Furthermore, the government is now keen to support practices working together as larger organisations to bring about more innovative ways of working”. In a few months, the surgeries’ telephone numbers will change. There will be a dedicated line for repeat prescriptions, managed by a medication team. Patients will be able to order medication at weekends and on evenings by leaving a message for the team, or via a new website.

Two of the GP surgeries already share premises: Belgrave and Falsgrave

Peasholm surgery

Prospect Road surgery

A DRUNKEN motorist was jailed for 18 weeks and banned from driving for three years at Scarborough magistrates court. Michelle Charlesworth, 49, was reported by another driver who saw her driving her Mercedes erratically on the A64. She had four and a half times the legal limit of alcohol in her breath when the police stopped her. She was arrested and taken into custody, where she returned an even higher reading of 167 micrograms of alcohol per 100 millilitres of breath; the legal limit is 35. Due to the high reading and the serious nature of the offence, magistrates dealt with Charlesworth harshly. The three-year driving ban was extended by nine weeks to take her custodial sentence into account. She was ordered to pay a victim surcharge of £115. Traffic constable Jamie Lord described the level of alcohol Charlesworth had in her system as “completely shocking - how anyone can get behind a wheel with that

amount of alcohol in their system beggars belief”. He said she “not only consumed a large amount of alcohol that evening and got behind the wheel, she also drove erratically along Michelle Charlesworth one of the busiest A-roads in the region. It is only through sheer luck and the quick thinking of the member of the public who witnessed her driving and alerted us, that a serious collision was avoided. "I hope the sentence handed to Charlesworth serves as a stark warning to those who think they won't get caught or that they will only face a slap on the wrist and a fine - a prison sentence is a very real possibility, as this case clearly demonstrates”.

COUPLES looking to say ‘I do’ against the stunning coastal backdrop of Scarborough’s south bay will soon have a new venue to choose from. Scarborough Council has obtained a premises licence to hold civil marriages and partnerships at the town hall. The grand splendour of the Jacobean-style Victorian building and its sea-view gardens will be showcased at the venue’s first wedding fayre on Thursday 29 March, from

5-8pm. The town hall has five elegant rooms licensed for civil ceremonies, which can hold up to 60 people. They can be booked by people wanting to renew their wedding vows or celebrate a naming ceremony in front of family and friends. www.scarboroughtownhallceremonies. co.uk.

Filey man banned from getting drunk in public A FILEY man has been banned from getting drunk in any public place in England and Wales until 2021. An order issued at Scarborough magistrates court targets James James Thornton Thornton’s drunken and intimidating behaviour. It requires him to be sober and not have an open container of alcohol in any public place. A previous similar order, requiring him to address his alcohol issues, had little effect. Thornton, 34, continued to commit acts that caused harassment, alarm and distress in the town. PC Phil Charlton of Filey’s neighbourhood policing team, said: “Filey is a wonderful

place to live, work and visit, and people quite rightly expect to be able to go about their daily lives without having to witness drunken, intimidating behaviour. “Thornton has been given every opportunity to change his behaviour and obtain specialist assistance in relation to any alcohol issues he has.  “However, despite the hard work of the police and many partner agencies, his actions have continued to have a negative impact on the lives of residents and visitors in Filey.  “Breaching a criminal behaviour order is a serious offence for which someone can be arrested and potentially sent to prison. I hope this order will result in Thornton modifying his behaviour and provide respite to the Filey community”. Anyone who becomes aware of a breach of a criminal behaviour order should ring the police on 101.

Charity bike ride postponed A 50-mile charity bike ride was postponed because bad weather was forecast. Digger’s Dash 2, scheduled for 8 March, will now take place on 15 April - weather permitting. Starting and finishing at the Crown Spa Hotel in Scarborough, it will raise money for Woodlands Academy. It’s being organised by Henry Digby, aka Digger. Scarborough & Ryedale Community Cycling,

based at the old prison in Dean Road, was the beneficiary of two earlier rides. Digger’s Dash 1, along the same route, raised £2,500. A 400-mile ride from Edinburgh to London, called Digger’s Solo, produced another £1,500. “The money was spent on adapted bikes for children and adults”, says Pete Blood, who works for the charity. Registration is from 8am.


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

7


8

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

Charity shop donates Lives can be saved at Cayton Bay all year round £1,000 to RNLI Words and photo by Dave Barry

Words and photo by Dave Barry THE Ourco charity shop has donated £1,000 to Scarborough RNLI’s Andrew McGeown Legacy Fund. The money will be used to help fund the RNLI’s Swim Safe campaign in August. The donation followed an appeal on Yorkshire Coast Radio by the fund’s vice-chair, Donna Loveland. It was heard by Veronica Thorp of Ourco, which made an identical donation a year ago when the Ourco shop opened its current premises in Northway. The photo shows Veronica with her grandsons, Max and Jacob Cappleman, Donna and Tina Boden, who chairs the fund.

L-R: Max Cappleman, Veronica Thorp, Tina Boden, Donna Loveland and Jacob Cappleman (to order photos ring 353597)

LIFE-SAVING facilities at Cayton Bay are now available all year round, instead of just during the busy summer season. In an emergency, trained volunteers can access life-saving equipment at the lifeguard unit. It has been organised by lifeguard supervisor Matt Jones, who says: “The initiative came about a few years ago when we realised that a lot of lifeguards in particular had made various assists - rescues involving casualty care over the off-peak times of year and after work shifts had finished. “They only had their surfboards and wetsuits

as opposed to the specific kit for rescue we carry on beaches - trauma bag, rescue boards, rescue tubes, wetsuits, fins and defibrillators”. All the equipment is kept at the lifeguard unit. It’s only the second unit of its kind in the UK. The other is in Newquay, Cornwall, where a similar initiative was set up after three people drowned the week after the lifeguards had finished. The local community got together and came up with a plan to install accessible equipment for use by trained persons at any time of year. To date seven lives have been saved.

Veronica said Jacob ‘volunteers’ in the shop every Wednesday.

Barrowcliff wins £10,000 for community hub Words and photo by Dave Barry GALLOWS Close Centre in Barrowcliff is celebrating after winning £10,000 funding from part of the big lottery to set up a community hub. The money will be used to upgrade internet facilities and buy laptops, tablets, computer chairs, a printer, etc. The aim of the project is to help an area of deprivation by reducing isolation, building confidence, providing training opportunities and enhancing residents' employability. The hub will be a base for people who find it difficult to get into town to the employment services or use the internet for job searches. It will be launched on 24 April and will run every Tuesday and Friday, from 10am-1pm. From 9.30am, the cafe will provide breakfasts and light lunches at affordable prices. Our photo shows Gallows Close Centre development worker Kimmie Avison and assistant development worker Sophea Sheader with representatives of organisations which are involved with the project. They are Anne-Marie Benson of the Citizens Advice Bureau, which will offer advice in various subjects; Michelle Davison-Ward and Grace Jackson of Jobmatch, which will help with job searches; Laura Young and Kevin Allen of Yorkshire Coast Homes, which will

offer money management and housing advice; Kasha Button of Tyro Training, which will offer training in computer skills, food health and safety, etc; and Stuart Smith of Sanctuary Housing, which will offer benefit and welfare advice. Kimmie said: “The hub will provide a safe, warm and welcoming place to visit with access to computers, internet and printing facilities, training opportunities, new skills, employment advice, money management, benefit and housing advice. We will also be running an adults’ craft club. “The aim is to provide a hub in an area of deprivation for people who cannot access computers, internet, advice, etc. It may be that families or vulnerable and isolated people find it difficult to get into town to visit organisations such as YCH, Citizen Advice, Sanctuary Housing, Job Centres, etc * A course at Gallows Close Centre will give students qualifications in health and safety, first aid, employability, personal development and bushcraft skills. In the bushcraft sessions, they will be shown how to build shelters, light fires, cook outdoors and filter water. “They all pretend to be Bear Grylls by the end!” says Kimmie. The course will start on 16 April and run every Monday and Tuesday for 12 weeks.

Matt Jones in the lifeguard unit, right, with surf coach and lifesaver Carl Walsh from the nearby Surf Shop (to order photos ring 353597)

Man remains missing after six-hour sea search Words and photo by Dave Barry SCARBOROUGH lifeboat spent six hours at sea searching for a ferry passenger who was thought to have fallen overboard. It was one of six lifeboats involved in a big rescue mission, along with the coastguards’ search-and-rescue helicopter and specialist officers from the Marine Unit. The ferry departed Amsterdam at 5.30pm on 8 March and arrived in Newcastle at 9.15am the next day. The passenger’s absence was noticed when he failed to disembark and his luggage was found in a one-person cabin by a cleaner. The all-weather lifeboats which took part in the search were from Scarborough, Filey, Whitby, Hartlepool, Blyth and Tynemouth. The casualty wasn’t found and the search was called off. A Northumbria Police spokesman said: "The passenger, a foreign national in his 60s, was

travelling on board the ferry but did not depart upon arrival in North Shields and could not be found on board. "Enquiries are ongoing to trace the man, contact his next of kin and establish the circumstances around his disappearance”. The sea temperature is at its lowest at this time of year – about five degrees.

Scarborough lifeboat is recovered after the six-hour search (to order photos ring 353597)

Girls’ scrap in Eastfield Caption: L-R, Kasha Button, Kevin Allen, Laura Young, Grace Jackson, Michelle DavisonWard, Anne-Marie Benson, Stuart Smith, Sophea Sheader and Kimmie Avison (to order photos ring 353597)

POLICE are appealing for witnesses and mobile phone footage of a girls’ fight in Eastfield on 7 March. Three people – two girls aged 15 and 17 and a woman in her 40s - were arrested. One girl sustained a minor hand injury in the scrap, on Link Walk. Police are appealing to anyone who

witnessed the incident and has any mobile phone footage to contact them rather than share it on social media. Ring 101, select option 2 and ask for Scarborough Investigation Hub. Quote reference number 12180039433 To remain anonymous, ring Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

NOW £499

9

NOW £1,399

NOW £1,090

NOW £990

NOW £799


10

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

Gales and blizzards no problem to TV walkers Words photos Dave

and by Barry

BBC Look North’s presenters are made of tough stuff. Nobody would have been surprised if they Harry looks pensive in Filey had called off their fundraising stunt on one of the wildest weekends of the year, weather-wise. But Harry Gration, Amy Garcia, Keeley Donovan and Paul Hudson went ahead, pulling and pushing the red sofa they sit on for the programme from Filey RNLI to Scarborough RNLI. En route, they passed through Gristhorpe, Lebberston, Cayton and Osgodby. It took seven hours and 21 minutes to cover 12 and a half miles - battling through strong gales and blinding blizzards. A small crowd turned out in a bracing Siberian breeze to see them off at Filey. Countless people lined the route here and there, cheering the team on and making donations. Passing vehicles blew their horns in support and tossed cash into collecting buckets.

They stopped off at the Stained-Glass Centre in Killerby for lunch in its cafe and at three pubs, the Bull in Gristhorpe, the Star in Cayton and the Barn in Osgodby. It was bitterly cold. The temperature hovered around zero all day but it felt much colder with windchill. Occasional blizzards dramatically reduced visibility, especially on the Esplanade, where Harry was nearly blown over by the powerful easterly. Harry and Paul were barely recognisable, swathed almost completely in warm clothing plus, in Paul’s case, dark sunglasses. Paul left halfway through to attend a private event. At the end of the leg, the others put their feet up over a cup of tea in the crew-room at Scarborough lifeboathouse, where Martina Moscariello of That's North Yorkshire TV interviewed them. And then they were straight off to Bradford for the next part of their gruelling eight-day challenge. It was part of a tour of 50 places in Yorkshire and Derbyshire to mark the programme’s 50th anniversary and raise funds for Sport Relief. By the time they finished, they had pulled and pushed the sofa for 100 miles over eight days.

Thumbs-up from Harry Gration, Amy Garcia and Paul Hudson at the start of the leg, in Filey (to order photos ring 353597)

‘battling through strong gales and blinding blizzards’

L-R: Harry Gration, Martina Moscariello, Amy Garcia and Keeley Donovan with lifeboat crew Paul Huggins, Simon Loveland, Dean Leith, Mark Jenkinson and John Wallis

Harry at Scarborough lifeboathouse

The sofa pullers and pushers reach the bottom of Eastborough

Keeley, Harry and Amy

C HEC K O UT O UR NEW WEBS I TE!

ww w. t he sc ar bo ro ug hr ev iew .co .uk

Keep up to date with the latest news, views, events and local businesses


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

J. Rotherham

Memorials Est. 1927

G.R. Pinder New Memorials

Make Make your your outdoor outdoor space space your your perfect perfect living living space space

Plaques & Vases

Additional Inscriptions Renovation Work Free Estimates Unbeatable Quality

today for assistance with design ideas and inspiration!

Contact Paul on

Inject personality Inject personality into yourinto garden yourthis garden summer this summer with with 01723 373 712 a little help a little fromhelp MKM from & ensure MKM &your ensure garden yourisgarden the is the Manor Road Memorial Works, Scarborough, YO12 7RT one they’re oneallthey’re talkingallabout! talking about!

Home Visits Available

OROUGH

Email: info@jrotherham.co.uk

RBOROUGH YO12 4HE

kmbs.co.uk fl

at 7:30-noon Call into branch Call into today branch for today assistance for assistance with design with ideas design andideas inspiration! and inspiration! MKM SCARBOROUGH MKM SCARBOROUGH

SEAMER ROAD, SEAMER SCARBOROUGH ROAD, SCARBOROUGH YO12 4HE YO12 4HE | mkmbs.co.uk 01723 354 394 01723 354 394 | mkmbs.co.uk fl fl OPEN Mon-Fri 7:30-5:15 OPEN Mon-Fri Sat 7:30-noon 7:30-5:15 Sat 7:30-noon

DAVID DUGGLEBY MOVERS & STORERS YOUR LOCAL, AFFORDABLE, PROFESSIONAL

REMOVALS & STORAGE SERVICE • FREE QUOTATIONS • HOUSE MOVES FROM £200+VAT • STORAGE FROM £5+VAT PER WEEK • LOCAL, NATIONAL & INTERNATIONAL • BOXES AND PACKAGING CUSTOMER TESTIMONIALS “ The team you sent were excellent and made the moving experience as stress free as it can be” “The move went very very smoothly compared with other companies we have used in the past. We couldn’t be more satisfied with the service” “Please will you thank your team for doing an amazing job today – they really have been fantastic” “The team were really good, hardworking and very helpful – smashing lads! Lovely clean van!” CONTACT OUR FRIENDLY TEAM TO ARRANGE YOUR FREE QUOTE

t: 01723 507 111 e: removals@davidduggleby.com Orchard Court, Dunslow Road, Eastfield YO11 3UT

www.daviddugglebyremovals.com

11


12

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

TIME TRAVEL

A steam train passes the Mere THE MERE is a large natural lake nestled between Seamer Road and Oliver’s Mount in Scarborough. In 1766, the Gentleman’s Magazine published a map of what was then called Byard's Lake, by Thomas Bowen. At one time, the lake and swamp covered 40 acres and was ranked as one of the finest lakes in Yorkshire. But the construction of the York and North Midland railway line from York to Scarborough bisected it in 1844. Due to that and other factors, including drainage and landscaping, the surface area of the lake shrank to about 10 acres by 1897. An effort to enlarge the lake and improve the

The Mere became a popular public park

One of the oriental-style bridges across to an island

Walking on the frozen Mere

April 2018 - Issue 56

The original Mere was twice as big as it is today

The Hispaniola surroundings by planting trees and shrubs was made in 1900. An aquatic gala and firework display took place in the early years of the century. In 1913, five acres at the southern end were acquired. That summer, a small fleet of rowing boats and canoes was launched by the corporation, for hire by the public. A landing jetty and café were built on the north bank of the Mere. Anglers were charged sixpence (2½p) a day to catch coarse fish (part of the lake is still fished today, administered by Scarborough Mere Angling Club). But work on transforming the site into an attractive park, under the stewardship of

borough engineer Harry Smith, ceased at the outbreak of the first world war. The scheme was completed with floral beds and lawns in 1923, when a section of the lake was railed off for children's paddle boats. By then, man-made islands had been created and Smith’s far-sighted vision had been fulfilled. In the 20th century, the Mere was a popular tourist attraction owned by Scarborough Corporation, with rowing boats, a water-ski jump, a café and a putting green. A miniature replica of a Spanish galleon, the Hispaniola, made trips to Treasure Island, where holidaymakers could dig for doubloons.

The Hispaniola was designed by BF Lawrenson and built in Hull by Don Nelson. Its maiden voyage on the Mere, on 18 June 1949, was inauspicious. In a motorboat, the mayor of Scarborough had gone to the island where the Hispaniola was moored. The idea was to sail back on the Hispaniola but halfway back it broke down and grounded. The mayor had to be taken off to lighten the load. For a few years, the Hispaniola was marooned at one side of the site of the former Atlantis waterpark in Peasholm Gap. Today, it sails the south bay in summer.

The Mere occasionally froze and became a skating rink

Duck and geese on the lake

This photo was taken in 1913 when canoes and rowing boats were introduced and a café opened

Paddle boats for children arrived in 1923


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

13


14

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Friends help Pam through her cancer hell Words and photos by Dave Barry A SCARBOROUGH woman who has been to cancer hell and back says she couldn’t have survived without her friends. Pam Taylor of Columbus Ravine recently got the all-clear after two near-fatal skirmishes. After her second cancer diagnosis, Pam had her womb, bladder, bowel, urethra and other parts removed in an eight-hour operation. She was in hospital for six weeks. “Because I’ve had it twice almost in the same area, and my mother died of it, they performed a huge pelvic evacuation and plastic surgery”, she says. “It was a massive operation, the biggest one they do at Castle Hill Hospital”, says Pam, who has been supported throughout by her friends at a line-dancing class in Burniston. Pam has been going to the class for several years. “They have been so supportive. They've had a whip-round and taken me out every week and contacted me all through my stay at Castle Hill. “They phoned me, they sent gifts and flowers and cards, and they are still taking me out”. Pam has spent two big birthdays in the shadow of cancer. The first time she had it, she was discharged just before her 60th, after eight intensive weeks of radiotherapy

Back on the dance floor …

and chemotherapy at Princess Royal Hospital in Hull. She celebrated her 70th with a party at the North Cliff Golf Club last August, not knowing if she was going to live or die. Her line-dancing friends attended and £700 was raised for Cancer Pam Taylor Research. Now, the class has raised another £100, which they have presented to Gill Blanchard, who represents the charity. “They have been absolutely fantastic”, Pam says, tears falling down her face. “All of them. They have been amazing. I can’t put it into words to be honest. They’ve just got me through it, that and the line-dancing. And they are still taking me out”. Pam recently returned to the class, at the village hall in Burniston, but can only do a limited amount. “I can’t do as much as I did but I want to get fully back to how I was before. “The first night I went back, they were all clapping and cheering! “I just fight all the way”, says Pam, who also goes to a keep-fit class. Pam, who was born Filey, and her Scarborough-born husband Jeff were married at St Oswald’s Church in Filey in 1968 and are planning a golden-wedding party in October.

Tour and gala news from Cayton DETAILS of Cayton’s annual gala will be available at Cayton in Bloom’s table-top sale at the Jubilee Hall on Saturday 14 April. A pie-and-pea supper and quiz will be held at the Cayton Playing Fields Association clubhouse at 7pm on 20 April. It will raise money to help finance the gala and fun run. Admission will cost £5. It is being organised by a new committee, formed to plan the fun run on 13 July, from 6pm, and the gala on 15 July, from 11am4pm. Anyone interested in getting involved and assisting on gala day or acting as a steward for the fun run would be welcome. Gala stalls cost £10. The Tour de Yorkshire will pass through

by Dave Barry A TWO-HOUR beach clean organised by Surfers Against Sewage on 14 April will start at the slipway by the Spa Bridge in Scarborough at 11am. Litter-pickers will get vegan crêpes provided by Anna from FlipNFast, a raffle ticket, a ticket to see two surf films at Blue Crush and a drink at Blue Crush. The raffle prizes are being provided by event sponsors Patagonia, an environmentally conscious surf and clothing company, and Magic Rock Brewery. Admission to the film night costs £5, which

includes a raffle ticket and a drink. Beachcleaners won’t have to pay. It starts at 7.30pm. Organiser Steve Crawford says: “Help SAS clean south bay and learn about our campaigns to clean up the oceans. Single-use plastics are a huge problem for the environment. They end up in the sea and on our streets and beaches. Help us pressure manufacturers and the government to phase out these pointlessly harmful items. “Learn about plastic-free communities and plastic-free schools. Become part of the evergrowing movement away from waste and moving towards sustainable living”.

Cayton again on 5 May. The cyclists will cross the Carrs and arrive in the village via Station Road at about 3pm, turning left into Main Street en route to Eastfield. The police will coordinate a rolling road block, with roads closed for about an hour. The parish council has a limited amount of bunting for residents to borrow to decorate their properties, available on a first come, first served basis. Judges from the Yorkshire Air Ambulance, this year’s race beneficiary, will judge the decorations. For details, ring Rhona Liley on 581236 or Roberta Swiers on 584386.

Social media is a danger to children

The young debaters with the mayor and judges at the town hall (to order photos ring 353597)

Words and photos by Dave Barry

Pam Taylor and her line-dancing friends present £100 to Gill Blanchard of Cancer Research (to order photos ring 353597)

April 2018 - Issue 56

IS social media a danger to children? That was the subject of an annual school debating competition run by the county council, at Scarborough town hall. A vote afterwards revealed that most of the primary-school children who took part think it is. About 400 pupils from 67 schools around the county competed in teams of six, consisting of two speakers and four pupils asking questions. The Scarborough round was due to feature seven local schools but only four turned up: Hackness, St Martin’s, Wykeham and Seamer. The winning team was Hackness, who go forward to represent Scarborough at the final at County Hall in June.

The judges were borough and/or county councillors David Jeffels, Martin Smith (the mayor), Val Arnold and Cliff Trotter, who chaired the debate. Cllr Jeffels said: “It’s been difficult sorting this one out because the standard was so high. The research, the presentation and the confidence of the youngsters is amazing”. The mayor described one of the speakers from St Martin’s, Reuben Wormald, as “prime minister material”. He was declared the best male speaker. The best female speaker was Esme Fowler from Wykeham. Cllr Trotter said: “We have a £1m budget at County Hall but no-one was coming to meetings. We thought this competition would raise interest in the county council. It was launched six years ago. And schools like it - it’s good for Ofsted reports”.

The mayor with the best speakers, Esme Fowler and Reuben Wormald


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Now Dav stock id in Spir Jones g it H and and bag s

15


16

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

Publicans welcome Buffaloes fraternity Words and photo by Dave Barry SCARBOROUGH publicans’ eyes light up when the Royal Antediluvian Order of Buffaloes comes to town. The men-only meetings of the grand lodge always end up in the Hole in the Wall, Wetherspoons or some other local hostelry. “We’ve been known to drink a place dry”, says Dave Wiseman, who rejoices in the title of grand waiter for 2008. Not that the Buffs are a rowdy rabble. They are mostly men of a certain age, well past 50, and enjoy the social side of their charitable fraternity as much as the serious aspects. For 2018, Mike Thompson is the provincial grand primo, or regional boss. He has chosen as his charity of the year Scarborough RNLI, for which he raised £2,000 when he lived in Cyprus in 2008. There will be a fundraising walk to Whitby, a

Brothers at the Spa, L-R, Jim Taylor, Ernie Eaves, Dave Wiseman, Graham Nicholson, Melvin Helmsley, Andy Baddeley, Tom McGeever and David Gale (to order photos ring 353597) boat trip in June - that kind of thing. Last year, when Graham Nicholson was PGP,

Church opens up with new glass doors Words and photo by Dave Barry A SCARBOROUGH church has spent thousands of pounds on making it look more welcoming. South Cliff Methodist Church is a vibrant worshipping community on the south side of town. It is in use most days for church and community activities. It is the only church in town with a pocket watch embedded in the tower, as requested by a generous, if eccentric, stargazer from Falsgrave, who focused his telescope on it. Although the detail on the watch face has faded, a white circle can still be seen in the stonework, high up. The church has an elderly, traditional congregation which makes full use of modern technology in its worship and publicity; it has a website and Facebook page. In common with most churches, it has suffered from a decline in attendance. “As we addressed this, it became clear that a huge obstacle was that the building was somewhat unwelcoming”, explains Rev Peter Cross. Thousands of vehicles pass the church each day and many are held up right outside the door as they queue for the Ramshill traffic lights. Hundreds of pedestrians pass each week. But should any have glanced at the church, they would have been met with solid, rather dreary looking oak doors with iron fittings which seemed to say Keep Out! “They were so heavy that it took two people to open them”, Peter says. “The church council felt it would be a huge step forward if we could make our appearance more welcoming and try and convey the message: Come in, something interesting is happening here!” It was decided to remove the austere and forbidding oak doors and replace them with a glass portal, at the same time redecorating the entrance lobby to create a warm welcoming feel. The North Yorkshire Coast Methodist Circuit coughed up £22,000. It was enough to upgrade the doors and make other improvements such as changing the lobby lighting, upgrading audiovisual equipment and installing spotlights in the church for use in summer concerts. However, the council refused permission to remove the doors, which had to be left in place. They have been fixed in an open position behind the new glass doors. The project took several months to complete

and finishing touches have still to be applied. Peter concludes: “We are not so naïve as to think this will rebuild our congregation overnight. When people come in they must find acceptance and welcome and that depends on us, and not the bricks and mortar of the building, but we have taken the first step in trying to reach out”. * Music has been performed at the church for many years. Scarborough Community Choir holds weekly rehearsals in the church hall. The church’s men-only singing group, Tenor XI, is popular locally and, despite its title, has always been prepared to consider new members. The summer concerts, from September until May, are a well-established part of the local musical scene. They run alongside a fortnightly do-it-yourself concert programme which enables budding and experienced artistes to perform in front of a sympathetic and encouraging audience. A course will begin in the church hall at 10.30am on 3 May. It is for anyone who is interested in singing but unable to read music. To enrol or obtain further information, ring Malcolm Peart on 377861 or email him at mrandsapeart@ btinternet.com.

New doors: Rev Peter Cross, back middle, with organist Helen Penney and stewards Hilary Sims, June Carlill, Lynne Harper, Sid Hambridge, Celia Bullan, Jacqueline Callaghan, Mike More and Malcolm and Helen Peart (to order photos ring 353597)

they raised £1,800 for Macmillan nurses. The year before, when Dave was PGP, Yorkshire

Air Ambulance was the beneficiary. Graham and Dave are senior officers; Graham’s title is grand alderman of juniper for 2014. Members are known as brothers. They were speaking at the first of the year’s quarterly meetings at the Spa; they will be back on the first Saturday of March, June and September. The snow cut attendance in half. Although brothers from Cyprus, Saudi Arabia, Germany, Gibraltar and Jersey made it, others from Scotland, Wales and Cornwall were noshows. Over 500 people were expected; only about 250 turned up. The photo shows members of the Scarborough and East Yorkshire grand lodge, which hosted the meeting. The lodge is comprised of various minor lodges. Each raises money for charity.

Church’s WW1 memorial recreated Words and photo by Dave Barry A WORLD War One memorial from a demolished Scarborough church has been lovingly recreated. The original was in Wesley Methodist Church in Hoxton Road, which was bulldozed in 2011. Wesley Court flats were built on the site. By the time the church closed in 2006, it had 31 members on the books and only half attended. The survivors migrated to other Methodist churches including Northstead, Queen Street and Westborough. The latter’s minister, Rev Peter Cross, has had the memorial recreated, based on a photo of the original. It was in two parts: a framed poster which recorded the names of men from the church who fought and returned; and a large, heavy brass plaque with the names of those who died in the war. Part of Westborough Church is to be refurbished and named the Wesley Room, after the church which closed. The poster, which was saved, and the new plaque will be mounted in it. Rev Cross plans to rededicate the memorial on or before Remembrance Day in November, to coincide with the 100th anniversary of the end of the war. He is trying to trace relatives of the men named on the plaque, to invite them to the rededication service. The names are Arthur G Burnett, Walter Burrows, William H Clarkson, William Harris, Rev R Wilson Hopkins, Fred Hunter, JE Lancaster, Harry Leefe, Robert Livingston, Frank Newton, Charles Owston, Ed R Reed, Thomas W Reed, Charles Rowlay, Charles Smithson, Robert Smithson and Charles Wilson. A similar plaque wasn’t created after World War Two because only one church member was killed. Rev Cross is trying to find out his name, which wasn’t recorded in church

archives. Wesley Church’s former congregants joined a social group at Westborough Church which has met for coffee once a fortnight for the last 50 years, initially as a young-wives group. This illustrates Rev Cross’s point that, “The church is the people not the building”. Harry Watkinson built the first Wesley Church on Nelson Street in 1861. In 1905, the congregation had become so big that it moved to bigger premises in the next street, Hoxton Road. The original building has had several uses since it was a church. It was used to put up evacuees during WW2 and is now a nursery. Two of Harry’s great great grandchildren, Jean Purdy and Brian Watkinson, are among the Wesley survivors. Jean attended for 60 years longer than any of the others. Her grandparents were the first to get married at Wesley Church. Jean was christened there, went to its Sunday school and youth club, married her husband John there in 1957 and had their son Stephen christened there. Brian and his wife Jenny (née Hughes) were christened and married at the second Wesley Church. They had two of their three children christened there and took them to the church’s mums-and tots-group, on the first floor. “We played badminton upstairs when the church moved downstairs because it was cheaper to run”, Brian remembers. Jenny's mum, Beryl Hughes, 96, was a church regular. She lives at Ravensworth Lodge nursing home. The second Wesley Church was the first church in town to get an electric organ. It was made by Jennings and played by former warden Jean’s father, Frank Bremner, who was also a preacher. Below: Rev Peter Cross is pictured with the old and new war memorials and former members of Wesley Church (to order photos ring 353597)


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

17

Community groups spring Head shave raises £1,700 clean their neighbourhoods THE SUM raised by Scarborough’s mayoress following her sponsored head-shave has risen to £1,300. Cherry Smith was diagnosed with breast cancer in November and had to have chemotherapy, which would make her hair

fall out. So she had it shaved off in public, at the town hall. Anyone wanting to support Cherry can make an online donation to Breast Cancer Care via her JustGiving page - search for mayoress.

Anyone for tea?

L-R, spring cleaners Liz Blades, Rita and Martin Hooton, Pam Walgate and Jan Cleary (to order photos ring 353597)

Words and photo by Dave Barry What a difference three weeks makes. When the country was poised for its national spring clean on 4 March, everything was covered by a blanket of snow. Tidy Britain’s Great British Spring Clean had to be postponed until the numerous community groups could manage it. “We had to put it off because we couldn’t see whatever litter may have been on the ground for the snow”, explained Jan Cleary of the Friends of Dead Road and Manor Road Cemetery. But hard-working volunteers were out in force throughout the borough of Scarborough on Sunday, when the sun shone all day. They donned gloves and high-vis jackets to spring clean their neighbourhoods. Participants were asked to give as little as an hour to help the campaign. Roger Burnett and Sheila Johnson of Scarborough Council’s community environment team coordinated the initiative.

Roger said he was delighted with “another great response” from volunteers who were all eager to get out into the spring sunshine and make their areas sparkle. “We’ve had about 20 groups out over the borough, from Whitby to Reighton”, Roger said. “Some of the roadsides through the villages have been particularly bad”. Roger and Sheila gave a conducted tour to the mayor and mayoress, Martin and Cherry Smith, who encouraged the enthusiastic volunteers. They were in Whitby on Friday and Reighton and Scarborough. Cllr Smith praised everyone concerned. “We’ve traveled around the borough and seen what a difference the Friends groups make. All the community groups are doing fantastic work. It’s not just about picking litter either as many of them are planting bulbs and all sorts of other things to improve the environment. The transformation has been phenomenal”.

Events at library in Newby A WEEK of events at Newby & Scalby Library will celebrate its first year as a community library. They include: 9 & 13 April: spring story time at 2.15pm, children's crafts at 3pm. 11 April: adult crafting at 10.30am and 2pm, hand massage 1-4pm. 13 April: musical fun for under 5s at 10.30am. 14 April: music at 10.15am, bear’s picnic party for under 5s at 11am. Other events and courses include:

IT for beginners – three-week courses starting 12 May and 7 July, 2-4pm, £20. Reading group, first Wednesday of the month, 6pm. Crafty Articles, Wednesdays, 2.30-4pm. Storytime for under 5s, Mondays, 2.152.45pm. On 11 April, at 3.30pm, a hand-bell demonstration will be given at St Laurence's Church. To book for sessions - ring 01609 534059.

Vigilantes lure alleged paedophile A VIGILANTE group lured an alleged paedophile into a trap which led to his arrest. The man, aged 53, was arrested near Scarborough railway station on Saturday morning. He was charged with attempting to meet and have sexual activity with a 14-year-old girl following online grooming, which comes under the Sexual Offences Act 2003. The girl did not exist and had been invented by a so-called paedophile hunter group who confronted him. The man was arrested, questioned in custody and appeared at York magistrates’ court on Monday. The police do not encourage vigilante actions. “So-called paedophile hunters are taking risks they do not understand and which can undermine police investigations”, a police

statement said. “Most importantly, unlike our officers, they have no way of safeguarding child victims. “In this specific case, it is important to remember that the man has a right to a fair trial. Legal proceedings are now active under the Contempt of Court Act. “We strongly urge people – especially online not to act in a way which could compromise the course of justice. “Our position on so-called paedophile hunter groups reflects the position of the National Police Chiefs’ Council, in that we understand the desire to protect children but any member of the public who has information about child sexual abuse, online or otherwise, should get in contact with the police so we can investigate and bring people to justice”.

Club night for adults with disabilities Blue Lounge bar in St Nicholas Street, Scarborough, will host a club-night experience for adults with disabilities on 9 April, from 7.30pm until 10.30pm. It will feature “toned-

down music” from DJ Jon Baxter and sensory lights. Entry will cost £1.50. The proceeds will go to Steps at Gallows Close. For details, ring Kate on 07527 107444.

WENDY Heselton-Wu served Chinese tea from an iron teapot at an event which celebrated equality and diversity. Wearing a modernised costume from China’s Han dynasty, she offered other teas including semi-fermented oolong tea, Kun Lun herbal chrysanthemum tea and a flower tea. Wendy, which is the anglicised version of her Chinese name Juan, infused the tea in an iron teapot with enamelled interior. She and other volunteers served tea and coffee from various parts of the world at the event, at the YMCA on Sunday. It was organised by We are Scarborough, a community action group which respects identity, appreciates differences and celebrates diversity. Partners include Scarborough Council, North Yorkshire County Council, the police, Coast and Vale Community Action and Yorkshire Coast Homes. Julie Hay, who chairs We are Scarborough, was serving strong Ethiopian coffee. Members of the Syrian refugee community served Arabic coffee. The police served Yorkshire tea. Milly Estrada and her daughter Leidy Gomez offered a hot chocolate called Toddy from Venezuela, where they originate. An inflatable globe was used to show visitors where the drinks were from.

Wendy Heselton-Wu serves semifermented oolong tea in an iron teapot (to order photos ring 353597) Among other things, We are Scarborough targets hate crime. Hate crime is an act of violence, hostility or prejudice directed at people because of who they are - or who someone thinks they are. n A similar event will be held in the Crescent in June. Website: WeareScarborough. co.uk.

Milly Estrada and daughter Leidy Gomez offer Venezuela hot chocolate

All set for fifth annual sci-fi weekend THE fifth annual award-winning convention Sci-Fi Scarborough returns on 21 and 22 April. Visitors will find the quirky quarter mile of the Spa complex packed to the rafters with fascinating sci-fi stuff. On the programme is a fantastic mix of guests, panels, retro, tabletop and video gaming, fan film theatre, cosplay competition, geek pub quiz, trading hall, movie prop and model displays, a Minecraft gaming hub and a Saturday night party. The guests include Harry Potter star Josh Herdman, sculpting legend Brian Muir (Star Wars, Thor 2, Harry Potter, James Bond, Indiana Jones), Sarah Louise Madison (Weeping Angel, Doctor Who), veteran actor Ken Colley (The Empire Strikes Back, Return of the Jedi, The Life of Brian),

monster maestro Jamie Hill (Doctor Who), Ross Mullan (Game of Thrones, Doctor Who, Clash of the Titans), Star Trek Enterprise star Dominic Keating, comic-book artist and Sci-Fi Scarborough regular Gary Erskine, Final Fantasy star Jon Campling, Jimmy Vee (the new R2-D2, who appeared in Harry Potter and Doctor Who), comic-book artist Richard Piers Raynor, Game of Thrones star and contortionist Pixie le Knot and Nick Brokenshire (comic-book artist for the likes of IDW's Star Wars Adventures). Tickets cost £25 for the weekend. Daily rates are £15 for adults, £5 for children and £10 for students. Under-5s go free. Website: www.scifiscarborough.co.uk.

Wedding and plant-sale clash WHEN Prince Harry and Meghan Markle decided to get married, they forgot to check with Newby & Scalby in Bloom. The unfortunate oversight means the two events clash and many people who might have gone to the wedding will be selling

plants instead. Also on sale, at Newby & Scalby Parish Hall on 19 May, from 8.30-11am, will be ginilla cakes and garden-wood creations. The date and time have been changed.


18

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Trusted Traders

REDGATE

REDGATE REDGAT REDGATE REDGATE GARAGE REDGAT GARAGE Keep theREDGAT card! REDGATE GARAGE GARAGE GARAGE GARAGE REDGATE REDGATE GARAGE

2014, 14, SUZUKI SZ4 1.01.6 AUTOMATIC: Blue, 5SEATS, door,History, 1 80392 owner, 2011, 11, 2009, 59, FIAT NISSAN PANDAALTO QASHQAI 1.2 ACTIVE, Only PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2 VISIA, Full7Service Light36133 Miles, Blue, miles, alloy wheels,CDremote locking, Central serviceLocking, history,Very OnlyEconomical, £30 a year tax ��� £4,995 City Steering, Player, central Electric Windows, 2014, 14, SUZUKI SZ4 1.01.6 AUTOMATIC: Blue, 5SEATS, door,History, 1 80392 owner, 2011, 11, 2009, 59, FIAT NISSAN PANDAALTO QASHQAI 1.2 ACTIVE, Only PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2 VISIA, Full7Service Lig Black, Service History, Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Glass Roof, Air Conditioning, Lovely Little Car ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 alloy wheels,CDremote locking, Central serviceLocking, history,Very OnlyEconomical, £30 a year City Steering, Player, central Electric Windows, 2013, 63 Reg, SUZUKI SX4 1.6 SZ3: Petrol, 5Fulldoor, black, low miles, radio/CD 2011, 2009, 2011,11, 2009, 59, 11, 59, FIAT FIAT NISSAN NISSAN PANDA PANDA QASHQAI 1.2QASHQAI 1.2ACTIVE, ACTIVE, 1.6 Only 1.6 Only PLUS 23800 PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2 Miles!! 2VISIA, VISIA, Full 7Service 7SEATS, Service SEATS, History, History, 80392 80392 Light Light Miles, Blue, Miles, Blue, Black, Service History, Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Glass Roof, Air Co 2009, 09, MERCEDES C220 CDI ESTATE AMG EDITION, Bright Red, 76734 Miles, Full Service Lovely Little Car ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Blue Tooth, 4CD New Tyres Just Fitted, Verywindows Nice Example� ����������������������� £6995 player, full dealership history, electric front ����������������������������������� £5,495 2013, 63 Reg, SUZUKI SX4 1.6 SZ3: Petrol, 5 door, black, low m 2014, 14, SUZUKI ALTO SZ4 1.0 AUTOMATIC: Blue, 5 door, 1 owner, 36133 miles, City City Steering, Steering, CD Player, Player, Electric Electric Windows, Windows, Central Central Locking, Locking, Very Very Economical, Economical, History, Panoramic Roof, Leather Heated Seats, Alloy Wheels, Electric 2011, 2011, 2009, 59, 11, 59, FIAT NISSAN NISSAN PANDA QASHQAI 1.2QASHQAI 1.2 ACTIVE, 1.6 Only 1.6 Only PLUS 23800 PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2 Miles!! 2VISIA, VISIA, Full Full 7Service 7SEATS, Service SEATS, History, 80392 8039 Ligh Li 2011,Opening 11, FIAT NTailgate, SSAN PANDA QASHQA 1.2 ACTIVE, Only P23800 US Miles!! V 2009, S Full A 11, Service S AFIAT History, SPANDA Light MACTIVE, Blue, 2009, 09, C220 CDI ESTATE AMG EDITION, Bright Red,History, 76734 Mile Blue Tooth, 4CD New Tyres Fitted, Very Nice Example� �������������� player, fullMERCEDES dealership history, electric front windows �������������������������� alloy wheels, remote locking, Central serviceLocking, history, Only £30 aPlayer, year tax ���Just £4,995 Black, Black, Service Service History, History, Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, AirAirConditioning, Conditioning, 2011, FORD FUSION 1.6Alloy PETROL TITANIUM, Silver, 42910 miles, 2CD owners, alloyWindows, City Steering, Player, central Electric Very Economical, Stunning Example, Very Classy Car,Wheels, Good Value at����������������������������������������������������������£11495 Lovely LovelyLittle Little CarCar ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 City CitySteering, Steering, CD Player, Electric Electric Windows, Windows, Central Central Locking, Locking, Very Very Economical, Economical, History, Panoramic Roof, Leather Heated Seats, Alloy Wheels, Electric Opening T B H W m G R C Lovely Little Car ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 2008, 58, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 CDTI, 7 SEATS, 66559 Miles, Black, wheels, electric folding mirrors, cd2player, airSEATS, conditioning� ������������������������� £4,595 Black, Black, Service Service History, History, Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, AirAirCo 2011, FORD FUSION 1.6Alloy PETROL TITANIUM, Silver, 42910 miles, 2C Stunning Example, Very Classy Car,Wheels, Good Value at���������������������������������������������� Lovely Lovely Little Little CarCar �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 2009, 59, NISSAN QASHQAI 1.6 PLUS VISIA, 7EDITION, 80392 Miles, Black, Service History, 2013, 63 Miles, Reg, SUZUKI SX4 1.6 SZ3: Petrol, 5 door, black, low miles, radio/CD 2009, 2009, 09, 09, MERCEDES MERCEDES C220 C220 CDI CDI ESTATE ESTATE AMG AMG EDITION, Bright Bright Red, Red, 76734 76734 Miles, Full Full Service Service NN SSAN SSAN QASHQA QASHQA PAMG PUSUS M MV VSwheels, SABright A S58, SRed, AA S76734 S folding MM Blue BlueWheels, Tooth, Tooth,4Panoramic 4New NewTyres Tyres Just JustFitted, Fitted, Very VeryNice Nice Example� Example� ����������������������� ����������������������� £6995 £6995 2009, 09, MERCEDES CDI ESTATE EDITION, Miles, Full Service 2008, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 7CDTI, 7 80392 SEATS, 66559 MS Alloy Glass Roof, Air Conditioning, Blue Tooth, 4 New Tyres Just Fitted, electric mirrors, cd airSEATS, conditioning� ���������������� B NBright w C220 N 2009, m player, full dealership history, electric front windows ����������������������������������� £5,495 2009, 59, NISSAN QASHQAI 1.6 PLUS 2player, VISIA, Miles, Black, History, History,Panoramic Panoramic Roof, Roof,Leather Leather Heated Heated Seats, Seats, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Electric Electric Opening Opening Tailgate, Tailgate, 2009, 09, 09, MERCEDES MERCEDES C220 C220 CDI CDI ESTATE ESTATE AMG AMG EDITION, EDITION, Bright BrightRed, Red, 76734 76734 Mile M 2011, FORD FIESTA 1.25 EDGE: 3door, 1Leather Owner, 84408 miles, Red,WHeated Diesel, Alloy Wheels, Half Seats, CD Player, Air W w wSeats, m mNew History, Panoramic Roof, Leather Alloy Blue Wheels, Electric Opening Tailgate, Blue Tooth, Tooth, 4Panoramic 4New Tyres Tyres Just Just Fitted, Fitted, Very Very Nice Nice Example� Example� ��������������� ������������ Very NiceService Example�History, ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 Alloy Wheels, Glass Roof, Air Conditioning, Blue Tooth, 4 New Tyres History, History, Panoramic Roof, Roof, Leather Heated Heated Seats, Seats, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels,Electric Electric Opening Opening TaJ Stunning Stunninghistory, Example, Example, Very VeryClassy ClassyCar,Car, Good Value Valueat����������������������������������������������������������£11495 at����������������������������������������������������������£11495 2011, FORD FIESTA 1.25 EDGE: 3door, 1Leather Owner, 84408 miles, B2011, B FORD HVery H £3,995 W TITANIUM, m m GNice GPanoramic R R miles, C2CLeather FUSION 1.6 PETROL Silver, 42910 owners, alloy service alloy wheels, airGood conditioning, excellent condition ��������������� Stunning Example, Classy Car,WGood Value at����������������������������������������������������������£11495 Diesel, Service History, Alloy Wheels, Half Seats, CD Play Very Example� �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Conditioning, Stunning Example ����������������������������������������������������������� £4995 2008, 58, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 CDTI, 7 SEATS, Miles, Black, Diesel, Service VAUXHA A1.6 RA SR CD S Ahistory, S M B Stunning Stunning Example, Example, Very Very Classy Car, Car, Good Value Valueat����������������������������������������������� at�������������������������������������������� 2008, 2008, 58, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA ZAFIRA SRI SRI 140 140 766559 7SEATS, SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Black, Black, service alloy wheels, airGood conditioning, excellent condition ������ wheels, electric folding mirrors, cd conditioning� ������������������������� £4,595 2009, 59, QASHQAI PLUS 2player, VISIA, SEATS, 80392 Miles, Black, Service History, MNISSAN MMiles, M M 7air M MClassy 2009, 2009,59, 59, NISSAN NISSAN QASHQAI QASHQAI 1.6 1.6PLUS PLUS VISIA, 2CD VISIA, 7CDTI, SEATS, 7CDTI, SEATS, 80392 80392 Miles, Black, Black, Service Service History, History, 2010, 60 Reg, FORD 1.42Zetec: Petrol, silver, 5BMiles, door, full service history, History, Alloy Wheels, HalfFIESTA Leather Seats, Player, Air Conditioning, Stunning Example ��£4995 Conditioning, Stunning Example �������������������������������������������������� 2008, 58, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 CDTI, 7 SEATS, 66559 Miles, Black, Die B N N w w N N m m 2008, 58, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 1407CDTI, 7 80392 7SEATS, SEATS, 66559 66559 MiM Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Glass Air Conditioning, Blue Tooth, 4NISSAN New Tyres JustZAFIRA Fitted, 2009, 59, 59, NISSAN QASHQAI QASHQAI 1.6 1.6PLUS PLUS 2SRI VISIA, 2CD VISIA, SEATS, 7CDTI, SEATS, 80392 Miles, Black, Black, mFIESTA m Fitted, W2008, FORD 1.25 Roof, EDGE: Owner, 84408 miles, Bright Red, Alloy AlloyWheels, Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, Air AirConditioning, Conditioning, Blue Blue Tooth, Tooth, 42011, New 4 New Tyres Tyres Just Just Fitted, 2010, 60 Reg, 1.4 Zetec: Petrol, silver, 5Miles, door, full Sse D H����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 W 3door, H 1 W2009, CDFORD History, Alloy Wheels, HalfFIESTA Leather Seats, Player, Air Conditioning, Stunning E alloy wheels, radio/CD, electric front windows, air conditioning ������������������� £4,795 2006, 06, TOYOTA YARIS T3 1.3, 5Wheels, door, met blue, remote central locking, cdAir player, Very Nice Example� 2007, 56, TOYOTA RAV 4Alloy XT3 2.2dark D4D, DIESEL 4X4, 90,000 Miles, service Diesel, Diesel, Service Service History, History, Alloy Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CD CD Player, Player, Airwheels, m m alloy AlloyWheels, Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, Air AirConditioning, Conditioning, Blue Blue Tooth, Tooth, 4 New 4 NewTyres TyresJu service history, air conditioning, Alloy excellent condition ��������������� £3,995 alloy wheels, radio/CD, electric front windows, air conditioning ���������� Very Nice Nice Example� Example� ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 2006, 06, TOYOTA YARIS T3 1.3, 5Wheels, door, met blue, remote central locking, airVery conditioning, smart example ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 2007, 56, TOYOTA RAV 4 XT3 2.2dark D4D, DIESEL 4X4, 90,000 Mil Diesel, Diesel, Service Service History, History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CDCD Playe Pla C mRA 2008, 558,door, VAUXHALL SRI 140 CDTI, 7 SEATS, 66559 Miles, Black, Diesel, Service 2010, 10 Reg,Very CITROEN C4 HDi 16v VTR+: Diesel, white, £30 ZAFIRA per year VAUXHA VAUXHA A A RA SR SR CD CD S S A A S S M M B B Very Very Nice Nice Example� Example� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ airConditioning, conditioning, Very smart example ������������������������������������������������������������������ history, Silver, 5Stunning door, alloy wheels, air7 condtioning, etc, nice example� ����£6250 MReg, M Stunning 2010, 60 Reg, FORD FIESTA 1.4 Zetec: Petrol, silver, 5 door, full service history, History, Alloy Wheels, Half Leather Seats, CD Player, Air Example ��£4995 2010, 10 CITROEN C4 HDi 16v VTR+: Diesel, white, 5 door, Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Example Example ����������������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������������������������������������� £4995 £4995 2008, 2008, 58, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA ZAFIRA SRI SRI 140 140 CDTI, CDTI, SEATS, 7 SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Miles, Black, Black, Diesel, Diesel, Service Service 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Met blue, 5 door, 70785 miles, service history, road tax, economical, cruise control, alloy wheels, electric windows,mradio/CD, 2014, 14, SUZUKI ALTO SZ4 1.0 AUTOMATIC: Blue, 5air door, 1 80392 owner, 36133 miles, history, Silver, 5������������������� door, alloy wheels, condtioning, etc, nice exam Wwheels, Wexample m��£4995 wStunning wlocking, 2011, 11, 59, FIAT NISSAN PANDA QASHQAI 1.2 ACTIVE, 1.6 Only PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2SRI VISIA, Full 7������������������������������������������������ Service SEATS, History, Light Miles, Blue, Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Example Example ��������������������������������������������������� 2008, 2008, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA ZAFIRA SRI 140 140 CDTI, CDTI, 7alloy SEATS, 7 Met SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Miles, Black, Black, Dies Di radio/CD, electric front windows, air conditioning £4,795 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, blue, 5 door, 70785 miles, alloy wheels, cdWheels, player, keyless entry andCD locking, air conditioning, ������������£2995 road tax, economical, cruise control, wheels, electric windo 2006, 06, TOYOTA T3 1.3,X2009, 5Wdoor, dark met remote central cd player, History, History, Alloy AlloyWheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CDPlayer, Player, Air14, Air Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Stunning Example Example ��£4995 RAV D HD Dblue, S X58, M Dalloy Dnice HYARIS HABlue, WSteering, HCDremote CD CD service history ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� £3,995 2014, SUZUKI ALTO SZ4 1.01.6 AUTOMATIC: 5SEATS, door,History, 1City owner, 36133 alloy wheels, central locking, service history, Only £30 aconditioning, year tax ���nice £4,995 mOYO mVery Player, Electric Windows, Central Locking, Economical, alloy wheels, cd keyless entry andVery air example 2011, 11, 2009, 59, FIAT NISSAN PANDA QASHQAI 1.2 ACTIVE, PLUS 23800 Miles!! 270785 VISIA, Full7Service 80392 Light Miles, Blue, miles, History, History, Alloy AlloyWheels, Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CDlocking, CDPlayer, Player, AirAir Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Stunning Ex air conditioning, smart example ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Met blue, 5Only door, service history ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 2010, 10 Reg, CITROEN C4 HDi 16v VTR+: Diesel, white, 5player, door, £30 per year 2004, 53, TOYOTA YARIS 1.3 T1.3, SPIRIT, 3dark DOOR, Light Met Blue, 104,000 Miles, Service alloy wheels, remote central locking, service history, Only £30 a year tax ��� £4,995 City Steering, CD Player, Electric Windows, Central Locking, Very Economical, 2006, 2006, 06, 06, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS T3 T3 1.3, 5 door, 5 door, dark met met blue, blue, remote remote central central locking, locking, cd cd player, player, Black, Service History, Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Glass Roof, Air Conditioning, Lovely Little Car ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 wm m 2007, 2007,56, 56,TOYOTA TOYOTA RAV RAV 4MEGANE 4XT3 XT32.2 2.21.6 D4D, D4D, DIESEL DIESEL 4X4, 4X4, 90,000 90,000 Miles, Miles, service service 2009, 59 reg RENAULT Coupe Expression: Petrol, blue, 3Glass door, 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Metcentral blue, 5locking door 2004, 53, TOYOTA YARIS 1.3 Tradio/CD, SPIRIT, 3dark DOOR, Light Met Blue, 104,000 Miles C C m M M 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Met blue, 5 door, 70785 miles, service history, Black, Service History, Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Roof, Air Conditioning, Lovely Little Car ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 History, Alloy Wheels, CD Player, Front Fog Lamps, Nice Clean Example, Ideal First Car�����£1895 2013, 63 Reg, SUZUKI SX4 1.6 SZ3: Petrol, 5 door, black, low miles, radio/CD road tax, economical, cruise control, alloy wheels, electric windows, 2006, 2006, 06, 06, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS T3 T3 1.3, 1.3, 5 door, 5 door, dark met met blue, blue, remote remote central locking, 2013, 63 Reg, SUZUKI SX4 1.6 SZ3: Petrol, 5Fulldoor, black, low miles, radio/CD 2007, 2007, 56, 56, TOYOTA TOYOTA RAV RAV 4MEGANE 4XT3 XT3 2.2 2.2 D4D, D4D, DIESEL DIESEL 4X4, 4X4, 90,000 90,000 Mile M 2009, 59 reg RENAULT 1.6 Coupe Expression: Petrol, air airconditioning, conditioning, Very smart smartexample example ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 2011, 2009, 2011, 2009, 11, 59, 11, 59, FIAT FIAT NISSAN NISSAN PANDA PANDA QASHQAI 1.2 QASHQAI 1.2 ACTIVE, ACTIVE, 1.6 Only 1.6 Only PLUS 23800 PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2 Miles!! 2 VISIA, VISIA, Full Full 7 Service 7 SEATS, Service SEATS, History, History, 80392 80392 Light Light Miles, Blue, Miles, Blue, 2011, 2009, 2011,11, 2009, 59, 11,59, FIAT FIAT NISSAN NISSAN PANDA PANDA QASHQAI 1.2alloy QASHQAI 1.2ACTIVE, ACTIVE, 1.6 Only 1.6 Only PLUS 23800 PLUS 23800 Miles!! 2 Miles!! 2VISIA, VISIA, Full 7Service 7SEATS, Service SEATS, History, History, 80392 80392 Light Light Miles, Blue, Miles, Blue, History, Alloy Wheels, CD Player, Front Fog Lamps, Nice Clean Example, Ideal Fir miles, service history, alloy wheels, cd keyless entry and locking, wheels, cd player, keyless entry and locking, air conditioning, nice example ������������£2995 47,632 miles,Very CD player, alloy wheels, air player, conditioning�������������������������������� DUE IN 2009, 09, MERCEDES C220 CDI ESTATE AMG EDITION, Bright Red, 76734 Miles, Full Service 2009, 09, MERCEDES C220 CDI ESTATE AMG EDITION, Bright Red, 76734 Miles, Full Service W W m m Blue Tooth, 4CD New Tyres Just Fitted, Very Nice Example� ����������������������� £6995 service history ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� £3,995 player, full dealership history, electric front windows ����������������������������������� £5,495 air airconditioning, conditioning, Very Very smart smart example example ������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������� Blue Tooth, 4CD New Tyres Just Fitted, Very Nice Example� ����������������������� £6995 player, full dealership history, electric front windows ����������������������������������� £5,495 VANS miles, service history, alloy wheels, cd player, keyless entry and l City CitySteering, Steering, CD Player, Player, Electric Electric Windows, Windows, Central Central Locking, Locking, Very Very Economical, Economical, 47,632 miles, CD player, alloy wheels, air conditioning����������������������� history, history, Silver, Silver, 5SWIFT 5door, door, alloy alloy wheels, wheels, air aircondtioning, condtioning, etc, etc, nice nice example� example� ����£6250 ����£6250 History, Panoramic Roof, Leather Heated Seats, Alloy Wheels, Electric Opening Tailgate, City City Steering, Steering, Player, Player, Electric Windows, Windows, Central Central Locking, Locking, Very Very Economical, Economical, SU UK SW G AUmCD OMA CmElectric M History, Panoramic Roof, Leather Heated Seats, Alloy Wheels, Electric Opening Tailgate, 2006, 2006,06,HYUNDAI 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX GLX AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, Met Metblue, blue, door, 5History, door, 70785 70785 miles, miles, service service history, history, 2004, 53, TOYOTA YARIS 1.3 T Roof, SPIRIT, 3X DOOR, Light Met Blue, 104,000 Miles, Service VANS history, history, Silver, Silver, 5Petrol, 5door, door, alloy alloy wheels, wheels, air air condtioning, condtioning, etc, etc, nice niceexamp exam Black, Black, Service Service History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, AirAirConditioning, m m 2011, FORD FUSION 1.6 PETROL TITANIUM, 42910 miles, 2Conditioning, owners, alloy Stunning Example, Very Classy Car, Good Value atRENAULT ����������������������������������������������������������£11495 Lovely Lovely Little Little Car5Car ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 2008, i10, COMFORT: 1 Owner, 21012 miles, Grey, service history, air conditioning, nice1.0 example �������������������������������������������������������������� £2995 OYO OYO ASilver, ARAV RAV X66559 XBlack, DLamps, DD D D���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 DHistory, S SClean XHYUNDAI X M M1.0 2009, 59 reg MEGANE 1.6 Coupe Expression: blue, 3 AUTOMATIC, door, 2006, 2006, 06, 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Met Met blue, blue, 5Conditioning, door, 70785 70785 miles, miles 2014, CITROEN BERLINGO 1.6 HDI ENTERPRISE VAN, ONLY 8533 MILES, High spec model History, Alloy Wheels, CD Player, Front Fog Nice Example, Ideal First Car�����£1895 Black, Service Service History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, Air Air5Conditioning, 2011, FORD FUSION 1.6 PETROL TITANIUM, Silver, 42910 miles, 2door, owners, alloy Stunning Example, Very Classy Car,Wheels, Good Value atGLX ����������������������������������������������������������£11495 Lovely Lovely Little Little Car Car ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3995 2008, 58, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140������������£2995 7 80392 SEATS, Miles, Black, 2008, i10, COMFORT: 1 Owner, 21012 miles, Grey, ss alloy alloy wheels, wheels, cd cd player, player, keyless keyless entry entry and and locking, locking, air air conditioning, conditioning, nice nice example example air conditioning, nice example ����������������������������������������������������� wheels, electric folding mirrors, cd air������������£2995 conditioning� ������������������������� £4,595 2009, 59, NISSAN QASHQAI 1.6 PLUS 2player, VISIA, 7CDTI, SEATS, Miles, Black, Service History, 2014, CITROEN BERLINGO 1.6 HDI ENTERPRISE VAN, ONLY 8533 MILES, High m m m m 2009, 2009, 09, 09, MERCEDES MERCEDES C220 C220 CDI CDI ESTATE ESTATE AMG AMG EDITION, EDITION, Bright Bright Red, Red, 76734 76734 Miles, Miles, Full Full Service Service alloy wheels, Cd player, Only £30 a year road tax, economical� �������������������� £3,495 m w with side loading door, air conditioning, sat nav, electric windows, rear parking sensors, 47,632 miles, CDNice player, alloy wheels, air conditioning�������������������������������� DUE INaand Blue BlueWheels, Tooth, Tooth, 4Panoramic 4New NewTyres Tyres Just Just Fitted, Fitted, Very Very Nice Example� Example� ����������������������� ����������������������� £6995 £6995 alloy alloywheels, wheels, cdcd player, player, keyless keyless entry entry and locking, locking, airair conditioning, conditioning, nice nice example examp 2008, 58, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 CDTI, 7 SEATS, 66559 Miles, Black, Alloy Glass Roof, Air Conditioning, Blue Tooth, 4 New Tyres Just Fitted, alloy wheels, Cd player, Only £30 year road tax, economical� ����������� wheels, electric folding mirrors, cd player, air conditioning� ������������������������� £4,595 History, History, Panoramic Panoramic Roof, Roof, Leather Leather Heated Heated Seats, Seats, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Electric Electric Opening Opening Tailgate, Tailgate, with side loading door, air conditioning, sat nav, electric windows, rear parking s VANS 2011, FORD FIESTA 1.25 EDGE: 3door, 1 Owner, 84408 miles, Bright Red, 2009, 59, NISSAN QASHQAI 1.6 PLUS 2 VISIA, 7 SEATS, 80392 Miles, Black, Service History, w w mAMG m EDITION, Diesel, Service History, Alloy5Wheels, Half Leather Seats, CD Player, Air 2006, 2006, 06, 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX GLX AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, Met Met blue, blue, 5door, door, 70785 70785 2009, 2009, 09, 09, MERCEDES MERCEDES C220 C220 CDI CDI ESTATE ESTATE AMG EDITION, Bright Bright Red, Red, 76734 76734 Miles, Miles, Full Full Service Service 2004, 2004, 53, 53, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS 1.3 1.3 T SPIRIT, T SPIRIT, 3 DOOR, 3 DOOR, Light Met Met Blue, Blue, 104,000 104,000 Miles, Miles, Service Service balance of manufacturers 3year warranty, great saving on new ���������������������� £7795 PLUS VAT VeryLight Nice Example� ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 W W M M M M m m 2001, VAUHALL CORSA 1.4 AUTOMATIC, 5 Door, silver, 81369 miles, Blue Blue Tooth, Tooth, 4 4 New New Tyres Tyres Just Just Fitted, Fitted, Very Very Nice Nice Example� Example� ����������������������� ����������������������� £6995 £6995 2006, 2006, 06, 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX GLX AUTOMATIC, Met Met blue, blue, 5 Miles, 5door doo Stunning Stunninghistory, Example, Example, Very Very Classy Classy Car,Car, Good Good Value Value atBERLINGO ����������������������������������������������������������£11495 at����������������������������������������������������������£11495 2008, HYUNDAI i10, 1.0Miles, COMFORT: 1 £4995 Owner, 21012 Grey, service 2007,57, VOLVO S60 D5 2.4 SPORT AUTOMATIC, Diesel, Blue, 108748 miles, 366559 owners, service alloy wheels, air conditioning, excellent condition ��������������� £3,995 2004, 2004, 53, 53, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS 1.3 1.3Tmodel SPIRIT, Thistory, SPIRIT, 3Tooth, DOOR, 3AUTOMATIC, DOOR, Light Light Met Metnew Blue, Blue, 104,000 104,000 Mile balance ofmiles, manufacturers 3year warranty, great on ���������������������� £7 mHDI Alloy Wheels, Panoramic Glass Roof, Air Conditioning, Blue 4 saving New Just Fitted, 2014, CITROEN 1.6 ENTERPRISE VAN, ONLY 8533 MILES, 2001, VAUHALL CORSA 1.4 AUTOMATIC, 5Tyres Door, silver, 81369 Conditioning, Stunning Example ����������������������������������������������������������� 2008, 58,miles, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA SRI 140 CDTI, 7air SEATS, Black, Diesel, Service 2007,57, VOLVO S60 D5spec 2.4 AUTOMATIC, Diesel, Blue, 108748 mm 2010, RENAULT TRAFFIC 2.0 DCI 115, WHITE, 75846 side loading door, History, History, Panoramic Panoramic Roof, Roof, Leather Leather Heated Heated Seats, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Electric Electric Opening Opening Tailgate, Tailgate, History, History, Alloy AlloyWheels, Wheels, CDCDinterior, Player, Player, Front Front Fog Fog Lamps, Lamps, Nice Nice Clean Clean Example, Example, Ideal Ideal First Car�����£1895 Car�����£1895 wside wPLUS mHigh mSeats, 2011, FORD FIESTA 1.25 EDGE: 3door, 1SPORT Owner, 84408 miles, Bright Red, 2008, 2008, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA ZAFIRA SRI 140 140 7 80392 7SEATS, SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Miles, Black, Black, Diesel, Service History, Alloy Wheels, Half Leather Seats, CD Player, Air 2009, 2009, 59,58, 59, NISSAN NISSAN QASHQAI QASHQAI 1.6 1.6 PLUS 2SRI VISIA, 2First 7CDTI, SEATS, 7CDTI, SEATS, 80392 Miles, Black, Black, Service Service History, History, alloy wheels, Cd player, Only £30 a year road tax, economical� �������������������� £3,495 2010, 60 Reg, FORD FIESTA 1.4loading Zetec: Petrol, silver, 5Miles, door, full Nice service history, 2010, RENAULT TRAFFIC 2.0 DCI 115, WHITE, 75846 miles, side loading door, service history, leather alloy wheels, cd player, nice example.���������������������£3,295 with door, air conditioning, sat nav, electric windows, rear parking sensors, History, History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, CD CD Player, Player, Front Front Fog Fog Lamps, Lamps, Nice Nice Clean Clean Example, Example, Ideal Ideal Firs F History, Alloy Wheels, Half Leather Seats, CDVISIA, Player, Air Conditioning, Stunning Example ��£4995 Very Example� ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 miles, miles,service service history, history, alloy alloy wheels, wheels, cd cdplayer, player, keyless keyless entry entry and and locking, locking, central locking, power steering,etc ������������������������������������������������������ £1495 conditioning, cd player, remote central locking, excellent condition, Only �������������£5995 NO VAT service history, leather interior, alloy cdplayer, player, nice example.��������� Stunning Stunning Example, Example, Very Very Car,cd Car, Good Good Value atsteering,etc ����������������������������������������������������������£11495 atPLUS ����������������������������������������������������������£11495 Alloy AlloyWheels, Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, Air AirConditioning, Conditioning, Blue Blue Tooth, Tooth, 4 New 4 New Tyres Tyres Just Fitted, Fitted, SU SU UK UK SW SW GPlayer, G XJust XAir AU AU OMA OMA CMClassy Cwheels, MClassy M service history, alloy air conditioning, excellent condition ��������������� £3,995 alloy wheels, radio/CD, electric front windows, air conditioning ������������������� £4,795 MDiesel, Mhistory, MValue balance of manufacturers 3year warranty, great saving on new ���������������������� £7795 VATwheels, miles, miles, service service history, alloy wheels, wheels, cd cdplayer, keyless keyless entry entry and andlo central locking, power ��������������������������������������������� conditioning, player, remote central locking, excellent condition, Only ������������ 2006, 06, TOYOTA YARIS T3 1.3, 5Wheels, door, dark met blue, remote central locking, cd player, 2007, 56, TOYOTA RAV 4Alloy XT3 2.2 D4D, DIESEL 4X4, 90,000 Miles, service Diesel, Diesel, Service Service History, History, Alloy Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CD CD Player, Air VANS VANS VAUHA CORSA AU OMA CStunning D m 7alloy 2007,57, VOLVO S60 D5 2.4 SPORT AUTOMATIC, Blue, 108748 miles, 3CDTI, owners, Conditioning, Example ����������������������������������������������������������� £4995 2008, 58, VAUXHALL ZAFIRA 140 CDTI, Miles, Black, Diesel, Service Very Nice Nice Example� Example� ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 VANS VANS airVery conditioning, smart example ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 2008, 58, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA ZAFIRA SRI SRI 140 140SEATS, 766559 7SEATS, SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Miles, Black, Black, 2010, TRAFFIC DCI 115, WHITE, miles, side loading door, air VANS WairWVTR+: mper m75846 mSRI mPLUS 2010, 10 Reg,Very CITROEN C4 RENAULT HDi 16v Diesel,2.0 white, 52008, door,59, £30 year QASHQAI 2009, 2009, 59, NISSAN NISSAN QASHQAI 1.6 1.6 PLUS 2nice VISIA, 2nice VISIA, 7CDTI, SEATS, 7 NO SEATS, 80392 80392 Miles, Black, Black, Service History, History, VANS history, 5Stunning door, alloy wheels, condtioning, etc, nice example� ����£6250 All Cars Sold with 3Conditioning, months warranty, air airconditioning, conditioning, nice niceexample example �������������������������������������������������������������� �������������������������������������������������������������� £2995 2010, 60 Reg, FORD FIESTA 1.4 Zetec: Petrol, silver, 5Miles, door, full Service service history, service history, interior, alloy wheels, cd player, nice example.���������������������£3,295 History, Alloy Wheels, Half Leather Seats, CD Player, Air Conditioning, Stunning Example ��£4995 Conditioning, Stunning Example Example ����������������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������������������������������������� £4995 £4995 2008, 2008, 58, 58,Silver, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL ZAFIRA ZAFIRA SRI SRI 140 140 CDTI, CDTI, SEATS, 7leather SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Miles, Black, Black, Diesel, Service Service 2014, 2014, CITROEN CITROEN BERLINGO BERLINGO 1.6 1.6HDIHDIENTERPRISE ENTERPRISE VAN, VAN, ONLY ONLY 8533 8533 MILES, MILES, High High spec spec model model 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Met blue, 5£2995 door, 70785 miles, service history, road tax, economical, cruise control, wheels, electric windows, radio/CD, m m w wDiesel, All Cars Sold with 3 months warranty air air conditioning, conditioning, example example ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������� w conditioning, cd7alloy player, remote central locking, excellent condition, Only �������������£5995 VAT 2014, 2014, CITROEN CITROEN BERLINGO BERLINGO 1.6 1.6 HDI HDI ENTERPRISE ENTERPRISE VAN, VAN, ONLY ONLY 8533 8533 MILES, MILES, High Hig alloy wheels, cd player, keyless entry and locking, air conditioning, nice example ������������£2995 History, History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CD CD Player, Player, Air Air Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Stunning Example Example ��£4995 ��£4995 Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Panoramic Panoramic Glass Glass Roof, Roof, Air Air Conditioning, Conditioning, Blue Blue Tooth, Tooth, 4 New 4 New Tyres Tyres Just Just Fitted, Fitted, 2008, 08 reg, CITROEN DISPATCH 2.0 HDi 1000 L1H1 Panel Van: Diesel, white, VANS VANS full service, 12 months MOT, HPi checked service history ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� £3,995 alloy wheels, radio/CD, electric front windows, airremote conditioning ������������������� £4,795 with withside sideloading loadingdoor, door,airairconditioning, conditioning, satsatnav, nav,electric electric windows, windows, rear rear parking parking sensors, sensors, 2008, 08 reg, CITROEN DISPATCH 2.0 HDi 1000 L1H1 Panel Van:s 2006, TOYOTA YARIS T3 1.3, 5Wheels, door, dark met blue, central locking, cdHPi player, full service, 12 months MOT, check with with side side loading loading door, door, air airconditioning, conditioning, sat4X4, sat nav, nav, electric electric windows, windows, rear parking parking 2007, 56, TOYOTA RAV 4wa XT3 2.2 D4D, DIESEL 90,000 Miles, service Diesel, Diesel, Service Service History, History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CD CD Player, Player, Air Airrear VANS 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 AUTOMATIC, Metcentral blue, 5locking, door,06, 70785 2004, 53, TOYOTA YARIS 1.3 T1.3, SPIRIT, 3dark DOOR, Light Met Blue, 104,000 Service 2006, 2006, 06, 06, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS T3 T31.3, 5XT3 door, 5 GLX door, dark met met blue, blue, remote remote central locking, cd cd player, player, Al A Ca s4X4, So dMiles, w h mon hsexample an y locking, m90,000 m 5 balance door,ofremote central3year locking, CD great player, electric windows, bulkhead, twin side Very Very Nice Nice Example� Example� ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������£6995 2007, 2007, 56, 56, TOYOTA TOYOTA RAV RAV 4MEGANE 4XT3 2.2 2.2 D4D, D4D, DIESEL DIESEL 4X4, 90,000 Miles, Miles, service service 2009, 59 reg RENAULT 1.6 Coupe Expression: Petrol, blue, 33 door,Very Opening Times: M MHDi m warranty, m warranty, balance ofmanufacturers manufacturers 3year warranty, warranty, greatsaving saving on on new new ���������������������� ���������������������� £7795 £7795 PLUS PLUS VAT VAT air conditioning, smart ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 5 balance door, remote central CD great player, electric windows, bulkhe History, Alloy Wheels, CD Player, Front Fog Lamps, Nice Clean Example, Ideal First Car�����£1895 Opening Times: balance of of manufacturers manufacturers 3year 3year great saving saving on on new new ���������������������� ���������������������� £7 2010, 10 Reg, CITROEN C4 16v VTR+: Diesel, white, 5 door, £30 per year 2001, 2001, VAUHALL VAUHALL CORSA CORSA 1.4 1.4 AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, 5 5 Door, Door, silver, silver, 81369 81369 miles, miles, air air conditioning, conditioning, Very Very smart smart example example ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 miles, service history, alloy wheels, cd player, keyless entry and locking, reg, DISPATCH 2.0 HDi L1H1 Panel Van: white, 2001, 2001, VAUHALL VAUHALL CORSA CORSA 1.4 1.4 AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, 5Sat: 5Door, Door, silver, silver, 81369 81369 m 47,632 miles, CD player, alloy 08 wheels, air CITROEN conditioning�������������������������������� DUE IN51000 u se v ce 12 mon hs MOT checked loading doors,TRAFFIC 6TRAFFIC speed gearbox ����������������������������������������������������������£3,695+VAT Mon-Fri: 8:30am -115, 5:30pm • Sat: - door, 12:30pm w2008, walloy wZAFIRA wZAFIRA wHP wSRI history, Silver, door, alloy wheels, airDiesel, condtioning, etc, nice example� ����£6250 VANS loading doors, 6140 speed gearbox ��������������������������������������������������������� Mon-Fri: 8:30am -wheels, 5:30pm • 8:30am - door 12 history, history, Silver, Silver, 58:30am 5door, door, alloy wheels, wheels, air air condtioning, condtioning, etc, nice nice example� example� ����£6250 ����£6250 2010, 2010, RENAULT RENAULT 2.0 2.0DCIDCI 115, WHITE, WHITE,75846 75846 miles, miles, side side loading loading door, air air Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Stunning Example Example ����������������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������������������������������������� £4995 £4995 2008, 2008, 58, 58, VAUXHALL VAUXHALL SRI 140 CDTI, CDTI, 72.0 SEATS, 7 Met SEATS, 66559 66559 Miles, Miles, Black, Black, Diesel, Diesel, Service Service 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, blue, 5 WHITE, door, 70785 miles, service history, 2010, 2010, RENAULT RENAULT TRAFFIC TRAFFIC 2.0 DCI DCI 115, 115, WHITE, 75846 75846 miles, miles, side side loading loading door, a 2006, 2006, 06,HYUNDAI 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX GLX AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, Met Metblue, blue, 5 door, 5etc, door, 70785 70785 miles, miles, service service history, history, road tax, economical, control, alloy electric windows, radio/CD, door, remote central locking, CD player, electric windows, bulkhead, twin side 2008, i10, Owner, 21012 miles, Grey, service history, Open ng T mes air conditioning, nice51.0 example �������������������������������������������������������������� £2995 m m1locking, w wAU wcruise w entry 2014, CITROEN BERLINGO 1.6COMFORT: HDI ENTERPRISE VAN, ONLY 8533 MILES, High spec model Out Of Hours Appointment Welcomed Out Of Hours Appointment Welcomed alloy alloy wheels, wheels, cd cd player, player, keyless keyless entry entry and and locking, air air conditioning, conditioning, nice nice example example ������������£2995 ������������£2995 central central locking, locking, power power steering,etc steering,etc ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������ £1495 £1495 conditioning, conditioning, cdcdplayer, player, remote remote central centrallocking, locking, excellent excellent condition, condition, Only Only �������������£5995 �������������£5995 NO NO VAT VAT VAUHA VAUHA CORSA CORSA AU OMA OMA C C D D m m alloy wheels, cd player, keyless and locking, air conditioning, nice example ������������£2995 History, History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, Half Half Leather Leather Seats, Seats, CD CD Player, Player, Air Air Conditioning, Conditioning, Stunning Stunning Example Example ��£4995 ��£4995 central central locking, locking, power power steering,etc steering,etc ���������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������� conditioning, conditioning, cd cd player, player, remote remote central central locking, locking, excellent excellent condition, condition, Only Only ������������� ���������� alloy wheels, Cd player, Only £30 a year road tax, economical� �������������������� £3,495 with side loading door, airloading conditioning, sat nav, 6 electric rearservice parking sensors, history £3,995 doors, speed gearbox Mon 8 windows, 30am 5����������������������������������������������������������£3,695+VAT 30pm •���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Sa 8 30am 12 30pm W W m m 2006, 2006, 06, 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX GLX AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, Met Met blue, blue, 5 5 door, door, 70785 70785 2004,53,VAUHALL 53, TOYOTAS60 YARIS YARIS 1.3T1.4 SPIRIT, Twarranty, SPIRIT, 3AUTOMATIC, DOOR, 3great DOOR,saving Light Light Blue, Blue, 104,000 104,000 Miles, Miles, Service Service balance ofTOYOTA manufacturers 3year onMet new ���������������������� £7795 PLUS VAT Redgate All cars sold withFlixton 32004, months warranty, Redgate Garage Main Street, 2006, 06, SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 GLX AUTOMATIC, Met blue, 5 door, 70785 All cars sold with 3 months warranty, 2001, CORSA AUTOMATIC, 5Met Door, silver, 81369 miles, Garage Main Street, Flixton MOT Testing only £45 2004, 53, TOYOTA YARIS 1.3 T SPIRIT, 3 DOOR, Light Met Blue, 104,000 Miles, Service 2007,57, VOLVO D51.3 2.4 SPORT Diesel, Blue, 108748 miles, 3 owners, MOT Testin Ou O Hou Appo n men We comed 2006, 2006, 06, 06, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS T3T31.3, 1.3, 5XT3 door, 5 2.2 door, dark dark met met blue, blue,remote remote central central locking, locking, cdblue, cdplayer, player, wClean w mExample, mExample, 2010, RENAULT TRAFFIC 2.0 DCI 115, WHITE, 75846 side loading door, air56, History, History, Alloy AlloyWheels, Wheels, CDwarranty, CDinterior, Player, Player, Front Front Fog Fog Lamps, Lamps, Nice Nicemiles, Clean Ideal Ideal First First Car�����£1895 Car�����£1895 2007, 2007, 56, TOYOTA TOYOTA RAV RAV 4MEGANE 4XT3 2.2 D4D, D4D, DIESEL DIESEL 4X4, 4X4, 90,000 90,000 Miles, Miles, service service 2009, 59 reg RENAULT 1.6 Coupe Expression: Petrol, 3 door, service history, alloy wheels, cdplayer, player, nice example.���������������������£3,295 All Allservice, Cars Cars Sold Sold with3miles, 3miles, months months warranty, North Yorkshire YO11 3UF All All Cars Cars Sold Sold with with 3 3 months months warranty warrant History, Alloy CD Front Fog Lamps, Nice Clean Example, Ideal First Car�����£1895 North Yorkshire 3UF full 12with months MOT, HPi checked service service history, history, alloy alloy wheels, wheels, cd cd keyless keyless entry entry and locking, locking, central locking, power steering,etc ������������������������������������������������������ conditioning, cd leather player, remote central excellent condition, Only �������������£5995 NO service, 12 months MOT, HPi checke FREE Re-Testing Aplayer, cars so dand w h £1495 3Wheels, mon hsPlayer, warran yYO11 FREEINRe Redga elocking, Ga age Ma n S ee xVAT on air air conditioning, conditioning, Very Very smart smart example example ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������£3495 Mfull VANS VANS miles, service history, alloy wheels, cd keyless entry and locking, 47,632 miles, CD player, alloy wheels, air player, conditioning�������������������������������� DUE full full service, service, 12 1207837 months months MOT, MOT, HPi HPi checked checked VANS full full service, service, 12 1207837 months months MOT, MOT, HPi HPi check chec T: 01723 890110 • M: 480617 T: 01723 890110 • M: 480617 Ca s8533 s8533 So So d dw w hmodel h£2995 3hs 3mon mon hs hs wa wa an anair yVANS ycondtioning, All Cars Sold with 3 VAN, months warranty, air air conditioning, conditioning, nice nice example example �������������������������������������������������������������� �������������������������������������������������������������� £2995 No hHDI Yo kAuA h eCa YO11 3U Opening Times: history, history, Silver, Silver, 5 5 door, door, alloy alloy wheels, wheels, air condtioning, etc, etc, nice nice example� example� ����£6250 ����£6250 Opening Times: 2014, 2014, CITROEN CITROEN BERLINGO BERLINGO 1.6 1.6HDI ENTERPRISE ENTERPRISE VAN, ONLY ONLY MILES, MILES, High High spec spec model serv ce 12 mon MOT HP checked 2006, 2006, 06, 06,SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT SWIFT 1.5 1.5GLX GLXAUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, MetOpening Metblue, blue, 5 door, 5 door, 70785 70785 miles, miles, service service history, history, £10 off with this 2008, 08loading reg, CITROEN DISPATCH 2.0 HDi 1000 L1H1 Panel Van: Diesel, white, £10 full service, 12 months MOT, HPi checked E: redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk 2008, HYUNDAI i10, 1.0 COMFORT: 1 Owner, 21012 miles, Grey, service history, E: redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk with withside side loading door, door,air air conditioning, conditioning, sat sat nav, nav, electric electric windows, windows, rear rear parking parking sensors, sensors, Opening Opening Times: Times: Opening Times: Times: air conditioning, nice example �������������������������������������������������������������� £2995 uplayer, u890110 se sev vwindows, ce ce 12 1207837 mon mon hs hs MOT MOT HP HP checked checked 2014, CITROEN BERLINGO 1.6 HDI ENTERPRISE VAN, ONLY 8533nice MILES, High ������������£2995 spec model off T 3year 01723 • M 480617 Open ng T mes 5 balance door, remote central locking, CD electric bulkhead, twin side Opening Times: alloy alloy wheels, wheels, cd cd player, player, keyless keyless entry entry and and locking, locking, air air conditioning, conditioning, nice example example ������������£2995 balance of of manufacturers manufacturers 3year warranty, warranty, great great saving saving on on new new ���������������������� ���������������������� £7795 £7795 PLUS PLUS VAT VAT Mon-Fri: 8.30am 5.30pm Sat: 8.30am --12. Mon-Fri: 8.30am 5.30pm Sat: 8.30am 12.30pm www.redgategarage.co.uk VAUHALL VAUHALL CORSA CORSA 1.41.4 AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, 5Sat: 5Door, Door,silver, silver, 81369 81369 miles, miles, www.redgategarage.co.uk alloy wheels, player, Only £10 £30 8:30am asat year economical� �������������������� £3,495 ad1 advert o8:30am wroad Mon-Fri: Mon-Fri: -tax, -5:30pm 5:30pm • •Sat: Sat:8:30am 8:30am -12 Mon-Fri: Mon-Fri:8:30am 8:30am- -5:30pm 5:30pm2001, •2001, •Mon-Fri: Sat: Sat: 8:30am 8:30am -����������������������������������������������������������£3,695+VAT -12:30pm 12:30pm with side loading door, air conditioning, nav, electric windows, rear parking sensors, E 2.0 ega ma uk Cd Open Open ng TT mes mes loading doors, 6TRAFFIC speed gearbox 8:30am -115, 5:30pm •age@ho - door, 12:30pm 2010, 2010, RENAULT RENAULT TRAFFIC 2.0edga DCIDCI 115, WHITE, WHITE, 75846 75846 miles, miles,8:30am side side loading loading door, airco airng 2006, 2006, 06, SUZUKI SUZUKI SWIFT 1.5 1.5 GLX GLX AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, Met Met blue, blue, 5 Miles, 5door, door, 70785 70785 Mon Fr 830am 30am 5530pm 30pm 8SWIFT 30am 12 30pm Out of hours appointments available Out hours appointments available 2004, 2004, 53, 53, TOYOTA TOYOTA YARIS YARIS T30am SPIRIT, Twarranty, SPIRIT, 3AUTOMATIC, DOOR, 3Of DOOR, Light Light Blue, Blue, 104,000 104,000 Miles, Service Service balance of06, manufacturers 3year great saving onMet new ���������������������� £7795 PLUS VAT Out Ofremote Hours Appointment Welcomed www edga ega age co uk central central locking, locking, power power steering,etc steering,etc ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������ £1495 £1495 conditioning, conditioning, cdcdplayer, player, remote central central locking, locking, excellent excellent condition, condition, Only Only �������������£5995 �������������£5995 NO NOVAT Out Out Of Hours Hours Appointment Appointment Welcomed Welcomed Mon Mon 88 30am 5 30pm •VATSa •Sa Sa 81.3 81.3 30am 12 12 30pm 30pm Out OutOfof OfHours HoursAppointment Appointment Welcomed Welcomed 2001, VAUHALL CORSA 1.4 AUTOMATIC, 5Met Door, silver, 81369 miles, 2007,57, VOLVO S60 D5 2.4 SPORT Diesel, Blue, 108748 miles, 3 owners, All cars sold withFlixton 3Ou months warranty, Redgate Garage Main Street, 2010, RENAULT TRAFFIC 2.0 DCI 115, WHITE, 75846 miles, side loading door, air History, History, Alloy Alloy Wheels, Wheels, CD CD Player, Player, Front Front Fog Fog Lamps, Lamps, Nice Nice Clean Clean Example, Example, Ideal Ideal First First Car�����£1895 Car�����£1895 MOT Testing only £45 Ou o hours appo n men s ava ab e O O Hou Hou Appo Appo n nmen men We We comed comed service history, interior, alloy wheels, cdplayer, player, niceFlixton example.���������������������£3,295 All Allservice, Cars Cars Sold Sold with with3 3Ou months months warranty, warranty, Redgate Redgate Garage Garage Main Main Street, Street, Flixton North Yorkshire YO11 3UF Redgate RedgateGarage GarageMain MainStreet, Street,Flixton Flixton full 12 months MOT, HPi checked MOT MOT Test miles, miles, service service history, history, alloy alloy wheels, wheels, cd cd player, keyless keyless entry entry and andlocking, locking, central locking, power steering,etc ������������������������������������������������������ £1495 conditioning, cd leather player, remote central locking, excellent condition, Only �������������£5995 NO Testin VAT MOT MOT Testing Testing only only £45 £45 FREE Re-Testing Redgate Garage, Main Street, Flixton, YO11 3UF Redgate Garage, Main Street, Flixton, YO11 3UFfull full service, service, 12 12 months months MOT, MOT, HPi HPi checked T: 01723 890110 •testing M: 480617 MOT testing VANS VANS Redga Redga e07837 eGa Ga age age Ma Ma n nSchecked Seeee x xon on Opening Times: MOT only £45 North NorthYorkshire Yorkshire YO11 YO11 3UF 3UF M North NorthYorkshire YorkshireYO11 YO113UF 3UF £10 off with this T: 01723M890110 FREE FREE ReR VANS E: redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk M Opening Opening Times: Times: FREE FREE Re-Testing Re-Testing • M: 07837 480617 FREE re-test wit MO £45 T: 01723 890110 • M: 07837 480617 All Cars Sold with 3 months warranty, air air conditioning, conditioning, nice nice example example �������������������������������������������������������������� �������������������������������������������������������������� £2995 £2995 No No h h Yo Yo k k h h e e YO11 YO11 3U 3U FREE re-test within 14 days Mon-Fri: 8.30am 5.30pm Sat: 8.30am 12.30pm 2014, 2014, CITROEN CITROEN BERLINGO BERLINGO 1.6 1.6 HDI HDI ENTERPRISE ENTERPRISE VAN, VAN, ONLY ONLY 8533 8533 MILES, MILES, High High spec spec model model www.redgategarage.co.uk advert T:E:T:01723 01723 890110 890110 •14 •M: M:07837 07837480617 480617 Mon-Fri: Mon-Fri:8:30am 8:30am - -5:30pm 5:30pm • •Sat: Sat: 8:30am - -12:30pm 12:30pm redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk T:E:T:01723 01723890110 890110••M: M:07837 07837480617 480617 01723 890110 •8:30am M 07837 480617 redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk Rairconditioning, wsat £10 off white, with th 2008, 08 reg,480617 CITROEN DISPATCH 2.0 HDi 1000 L1H1 Panel Van:sensors, Diesel, full service, 12 months MOT, HPi checked Out hours appointments available £10 off with this advert with with side side loading loading door, door, air conditioning, sat nav, nav, electric electric windows, windows, rear rear parking parking sensors, Out OutTOfof Of Hours Hours Appointment Appointment Welcomed Welcomed T 01723 01723 890110 890110 • • M M 07837 07837 480617 www.redgategarage.co.uk E:E:redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk @ this m with with this E:www.redgategarage.co.uk E:redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk £10 wCDo great 5ma door, remote central locking, electric windows, bulkhead, twin side Opening Times: balance balance ofco ofonly manufacturers manufacturers 3year 3year warranty, warranty, great saving onDoor, onnew new ���������������������� ���������������������� £7795 £7795 PLUS PLUSVAT VAT £10 £10 oplayer, wwsaving www Redgate RedgateGarage Garage Street, Street, Flixton Flixton EMain EMain edga edga ega ega age@ho age@ho ma co uk uk MOT MOT Testing Testing only £45 £45www.redgategarage.co.uk 2001, 2001, VAUHALL VAUHALL CORSA CORSA 1.4 1.4 AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC, 5 5Door, silver, silver, 81369 81369 miles, miles, www.redgategarage.co.uk adv a Redgate Garage, Main Street, Flixton, YO11 3UF www.redgategarage.co.uk www.redgategarage.co.uk MOT testing only £45 TRAFFIC advert loading doors, 6TRAFFIC speed gearbox ����������������������������������������������������������£3,695+VAT Mon-Fri: 8:30am -115, 5:30pm • Sat: - door, 12:30pm North NorthYorkshire YorkshireYO11 YO113UF 3UF advert 2010, 2010, RENAULT RENAULT 2.0 2.0DCIDCI 115, WHITE, WHITE,75846 75846 miles, miles,8:30am side sideloading loadingdoor, airair

GARAGE GARAGE

REDGATE

REDGATE REDGATE

REDGATE GARAGE REDGATE REDGATE GARAGE GARAGE GARAGE REDGATE GARAGE GARAGE

£10 £10offoff

£10 £10offo

FREE FREE Re-Testing Re-Testing edga edga ega egaage age coco ukwithin uk T: 01723 890110www •www M: 07837 480617 FREE re-test 14 daysOut Of Hours Appointment Welcomed T:E:T:01723 01723890110 890110••M: M:07837 07837480617 480617 redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk central central locking, locking, power power steering,etc steering,etc ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������ £1495 conditioning, conditioning, cdthis cdplayer, player, remote remote central centrallocking, locking, excellent excellentcondition, condition,Only Only �������������£5995 �������������£5995 NO£1495 NOVATVAT £10 off with this advert £10 £10 offoff with with this E:www.redgategarage.co.uk E:redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk All cars sold withFlixton 3 months warranty, Redgate Garage Main Street, MOT Testing only £45 www.redgategarage.co.uk www.redgategarage.co.uk advert advert

All Allservice, Cars Cars Sold Sold with3 3months months warranty, warranty, North Yorkshire YO11 3UF full 12with months MOT, HPi checked FREE Re-Testing

full full service, service, 12 1207837 months months MOT, MOT,HPi HPichecked checked T: 01723 890110 • M: 480617 Opening Times: E: redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk Opening OpeningTimes: Times: £10 off with this Mon-Fri: 8.30am 5.30pm Sat: 8.30am --12.30pm www.redgategarage.co.uk advert Mon-Fri: Mon-Fri:8:30am 8:30am- -5:30pm 5:30pm• •Sat: Sat:8:30am 8:30am -12:30pm 12:30pm Out hours appointments available Out OutOfof OfHours HoursAppointment AppointmentWelcomed Welcomed Redgate RedgateGarage GarageMain MainStreet, Street,Flixton Flixton MOT MOTTesting Testingonly only£45 £45 Redgate Garage, Main Street, Flixton, YO11 3UF MOT testing only £45 North NorthYorkshire YorkshireYO11 YO113UF 3UF FREE FREERe-Testing Re-Testing

T: 01723 890110 • M: 07837 480617 FREE re-test within 14 days T:E:T:01723 01723890110 890110••M: M:07837 07837480617 480617 redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk £10 off withoff this advert £10 £10 off with with this this E:www.redgategarage.co.uk E:redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk redgategarage@hotmail.co.uk www.redgategarage.co.uk www.redgategarage.co.uk advert advert


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

Trusted Traders

ors, susto us

ning Services rvices

19

Keep the card!

Enjoy the outdoors, leave the indoors to us Professional Housekeeping & Ironing Services

FREE

Basket of Ironing*

FREEFREE

Bas Basket ofket of Make the most of the season and*leave the CLEANING Ironing* Iron ing and HOUSEKEEPING to us...

Bright & Beautiful know how difficult it can be to keep the outdoors from getting in during Winter! Muddy feet, paw prints and rain can take their toll.

Call TODaY fOr a free COnsulTaTiOn

That’s where we can help. Bright & Beautiful is an affordable REGULAR, or ONE-OFF, housekeeping service that ensures your home sparkles all year round. In a bright and beautiful home everything is in its place, the laundry is done and the ironing is immaculate.

01723 332 407

www.brightandbeautifulhome.com/scarborough

PLEASE QUOTE CODE: AD5 Make theofmost of the season andthe leave the CLEANING ow difficult most the season and leave CLEANING fficult it can itbecan be Make the and HOUSEKEEPING to us... to us... in during and HOUSEKEEPING nggetting in during prints andcan rain can and rain

*uP to 1 Hour of frEE IronIng, wHEn you SIgn uP for a rEgular SErvIcE.

Swift Challenger 520 SE 4 Berth £1500

Abbey aventura 320 4 Berth

Ted-Wils Twin Axel Royal 5 Berth

£3999

Swift Challenger 540 4 Berth

£5500 £8999

We B u y & S e l l | G i v e u s a c a l l !

TODaY a COnsulTaTiOn free COnsulTaTiOn Call Call TODaY fOr afOr free

01723 01723 332332 407407

ht & Beautiful autiful is an is an OFF, housekeeping usekeeping service service www.brightandbeautifulhome.com/scarborough es year In round. ar all round. a In a www.brightandbeautifulhome.com/scarborough QUOTEQUOTE CODE: CODE: AD5 AD5 in itsthe place, the PLEASEPLEASE sything in its isplace, *uP to Hour of frEE wHEn IronIng, wHEn SIgn uP for a SErvIcE. rEgular SErvIcE. *uP to 1 Hour of1 frEE IronIng, you SIgn you uP for a rEgular is immaculate. aculate. 

& Beautiful eBright Elect-Rick Installation and Testing

For all electrical systems

COMBI BOILER SPECIALIST

“Cheaper than a skip & we shift it!” Call Julian now on

01723 639536 | 07519 882102

JAPANESE CAR SALES & REPAIR SPECIALISTS

We als steam o buildingclean supply a s and nd seagull fit spikes!


20

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

WALK OF WITNESS BY JOE COATES For many years, Churches Together in Scarborough have highlighted the importance of Easter with a Walk of Witness through the town on Good Friday. It’s always a memorable experience, in town and at the castle. I’m usually there! It was a lovely morning. Freddie was not at school, because it was Good Friday. He was in town with Grandpa. There were a lot of people around the top of the precinct. “Is anything special happening?” said Freddie. Before Grandpa could answer, a brass band started playing at Alma Square. “Let’s see what this is about!”, and they walked as quickly as they could to investigate. It was the Salvation Army band and a crowd was singing an Easter song. There were people dressed up, sitting on the grass. “It’s the start of the Easter story. These are the disciples of Jesus in the Garden of Gethsemane. Do you know the story, Freddie?” “Yes, we’ve done it at school. I know Easter is not really about chocolate eggs and springtime rabbits. Most of us like chocolate though. Look! That must be Jesus there, with those Roman soldiers!” Grandpa nodded. “I think so.” Suddenly a drumbeat started, and the

characters began to walk from the Garden of Gethsemane, followed by the crowds. Grandpa and Freddie walked with them. A large wooden cross was carried. “What is this?” Grandpa asked someone. “It’s Churches Together in Scarborough. It’s a Walk of Witness for Good Friday. Here’s a service sheet with the hymn words. And, for the boy, here’s an Easter egg with the Easter message. What’s your name?” “Freddie,” said Freddie, as he slipped the chocolate egg into his pocket. “Thank you!” “Good to have you with us! We’re going all the way to the castle.” The crowd gathered outside the Brunswick shopping centre, soon to be the court of Pontius Pilate, then the green hill, outside the city wall, Calvary

The wooden cross was raised, and Jesus was there. The crowd were shouting, angry, then more singing! “When I survey the wondrous cross, on which the Prince of glory died!”

Women wept at the cross, as Jesus died, and was lifted down. Freddie was enthralled with the drama. “Don’t worry!” said someone. “This is not the end of the story. In two days’ time [on the third day] the followers of Jesus will see a miracle. One that would change not only their lives, but the whole world. It’s Friday today, though don’t worry, Sunday’s coming.” Then somebody lifted up the empty cross, and carried it down the precinct. The whole crowd followed, on its way to the castle. The drum beat continued. Jesus had been crucified. The castle seemed a perfect place to have some final hymns and thoughts, “outside the city wall in a high place”. After the Walk of Witness was finished, Freddie wanted to have a look around the castle. It’s a fantastic place, full of atmosphere and history. A headland rock between North Bay and South Bay. Great views, which have hardly changed over centuries. Freddie loved those ancient walls, and the steep cliffs. Scarborough Castle was perhaps his favourite place to go. People lived on this headland in the Iron Age, around 2,500 years ago, before Jesus was born. The Romans had a signal station here. There’s the oldest chapel in the town, dated 1000 AD. King Henry the second built the great tower keep around 1160. Such a strong castle, unfortunately brought to ruin in the English Civil War 1645, when under siege from Oliver Cromwell.

Grandpa said it was time to go. It was nearly lunch time. They needed something to eat. Freddie reached into his pocket and took out the chocolate egg. They looked at each other thoughtfully. Before Grandpa could say anything, Freddie reassured him. “Don’t worry Grandpa! I’m not eating this today. I’ll keep it till Sunday. I’ll read the Easter message first. Remember! It may be Friday, but Sunday’s coming!” © joecoates2018 www.northbaytales.com

April 2018 - Issue 56

School bangs the fair-trade drum Words and photo by Dave Barry A FAIR-TRADE tea party was thrown at Northstead primary school during Fair-Trade Fortnight. Over 300 cakes and biscuits, baked by the school cook using fair-trade ingredients, were sold. Teachers, pupils, parents, grandparents and others washed them down with fair-trade tea, coffee and orange squash. The local fair-trade group sold fair-trade products. Pupils found out where they come from and drew pictures of them, which were on display. Fair-trade products donated by Newlands Coop and Proudfoots supermarket were raffled. Key -stage-2 pupils interviewed family and friends to test their knowledge of fair-trade products. Younger pupils filled in a booklet about Pablo the Super Fairtrade Banana. Sainsbury’s donated fair-trade prizes for the winners. The tea party, which raised £210 for Sport Relief, was one of many similar events held around Scarborough during Fairtrade Fortnight. The annual campaign aims to get shoppers, campaigners and businesses in the UK talking, thinking about and buying fair-trade goods, says Northstead teacher Melanie Baines. “It is about better prices, decent working conditions and fair terms of trade for farmers

and workers. “Despite millions of farmers in developing countries working hard to grow the food we eat every day, many don’t earn enough to know where their next meal is coming from”, Melanie said. The school recently won the first Fair-aware schools award in recognition of its work with fair trade.

Alfie Lincoln, 6, with twin sisters Evie, left, and Isla, 5 (To order photos, ring 353597)

UTC crane designers win tournament

Rotary president-elect Ian Holland is pictured with, L-R, Isobel Smithies, 15, Molly Dineley, 14, Amber Millar, 15, and Holly Smithies, 15, of UTC (to order photos ring 353597) explaining how they intended to approach the Words and photos by Dave Barry ABOUT 50 young people were challenged task. This was followed by construction and to design a miniature crane, in Scarborough testing. Rotary’s 10th annual young-technician Mr Dodd praised the dedication of the students in their application to the task tournament. They were presented with a scenario which and their obvious enjoyment in rising to the involved a derailed train carrying hazardous challenge. He stressed the importance of the need for more students to take up engineering chemicals. The delicate, volatile load has to carefully as a career. The tournament was sponsored by McCain. removed by a specially designed crane. The University Technical College A team came out on top, winning the intermediate, advanced and Paul Curry trophies for the best overall performance. The UTC’s full-time engineering students are studying for GCSEs alongside engineering. Staged at the Rugby Club, the tournament was opened by the Lord Lieutenant of North Yorkshire, Barry Dodd. Mr Dodd is an engineer and chairman of an engineering company which he started. He has a keen interest in encouraging young people to take up engineering. Besides the UTC, the other winners represented Graham and Scalby schools. Everyone who took part was awarded a certificate. Teams of four had to prepare a portfolio L-R: George Mainprize, Bekir Kaya and Sam Totten of Graham School


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

To find out more or to arrange a visit please ask for our Home Manager.

Scarborough Hall Care Home Mount View Ave, off Seamer Rd, Scarborough, North Yorkshire YO12 4EQ Tel: 01723 381 594 scarboroughhall@brighterkind.com www.brighterkind.com/scarboroughhall

21

Scarborough Hall A modern and spacious care home by the North Yorkshire coast.

• Affordable Wedding Stationery • • Beautifully Designed •Luxurious Finish •

Traditional Wool Shop

www.blushweddingsuk.com

Dott l es

hello@blushweddingsuk.com 07949 133759

Learn to ride with...

Manor Riding Centre 5 – 7 Trinity Road, Scarborough

TEL 01723 370977 Outstanding quality childcare, for children aged birth – 14 yrs. Open Monday – Friday 7.45 am – 6pm • Home cooked meals included. • Full day care and Flexible sessions available. • Free places available for all children 3 and over. • Wrap around Care and Holiday Club.

All BHS qualified instructors

Pony Days throughout the school holidays (From age 6)

• Free Places available for children aged 2 (terms and conditions apply)

www.jitterbugschildcare.co.uk Email: info@jitterbugschildcare.co.uk

Irton Moor Lane, Scarborough YO12 4RW Call: 07988 998437


22

April 2018 - Issue 56

Business Life

APRIL 2018

Rooms Design Studio to mark fifth anniversary with new displays

Diary

APRIL

These upcoming networking events will keep you in the loop. FIRST TUESDAY OF THE MONTH CHAMBER MEETING, Boyes, Queen Street, Scarborough, 6pm. Visit www.scarboroughchamber.org.uk or email info@scarboroughchamber. org.uk

TIME flies when you’re busy and having fun. To Juliet Dawson of Rooms Design Studio, it doesn’t feel like five years have passed since the showroom opened in Victoria Road, Scarborough. “It’s flown by”, says Juliet, who runs the business with her husband and fellow designer Chris. The showroom has a boutique feel to it, light years away from the massive, impersonal spaces of their national competitors. It’s a small firm and the husband-and-wife team pride themselves on friendly, relaxed and thoroughly professional service. Three new displays are to be fitted in the showroom this year. “Trends change, new products come out and we like to keep up”, Juliet explains. Rooms Design Studio offers a full design service. As project manager, Chris visits customers’ homes to see what they would like, get a feel for

the place and take measurements. Then it’s back to the studio, to recreate a room on a CAD programme. “We have just invested in new design software”, Juliet says. The result is a photo-realistic, 360-degree, panorama image which helps visualise the kitchen as it could be, with multiple options that can be rearranged as often as necessary. “We can add various finishes to see what a customer would like”, Juliet says. “We have a huge selection of styles, finishes and colours. “For example, we have the award-winning Masterclass kitchens, which come with all sorts of fantastic finishes and colours from traditional Shaker styles to ultra modern handleless. “We are an Elite studio for Cosentino, who supply quartz, granite and Dekton surfaces, and we have a huge selection of laminate worktops, which means we have the biggest choice of worktops in the area”, says Juliet.

“We pride ourselves on the fact that all our kitchens are British-made”. The quality of everything, right down to the cabinets, is first-class, machine-edged with no visible glue lines, and with the emphasis on style and functionality. A large selection of worktops ranges from quartz and granite to laminates. “We have joiners and tradesmen who we recommend but we also offer a supply-only service as well, for if customers want to fit them”. Rooms Design Studio stocks a broad range of integrated appliances such as ovens, hobs, cooling and washing goods and sinks and taps from manufacturers including Neff, Smeg and Elica. They also stock kettles and toasters from Smeg. Website: http://roomsdesignstudio.co.uk.

EVERY TUESDAY Scarborough Business Group, Crescent Hotel, 1-2 Belvoir Terrace, Scarborough, 7am. Visit www. yorkshirecoastnetworking.co.uk EVERY THURSDAY DROP IN FOR BUSINESS BREAKFAST, Seasons Cafe at The Heritage Landscape Centre, Gibson Lane, Hull, 7am. Visit www. dropinforbusiness.org.uk or call 01482 339311. EVERY FRIDAY NETWORK NORTH. The Crescent Hotel, Scarborough, YO11 2PP. 7.15am – 9 am. Visit www.networknorth.org.uk 11th April YORKSHIRE COAST BUSINESS AWARDS LAUNCH, Lifeboat Station, Bridlington, 2.30pm-4pm. Call 07528 522592. 25th April THE BUSINESS NETWORK, The Tickton Grange Hotel. Visit www. business-network-hull.co.uk 26th April ARE YOU IN THE ZONE: TRADING FOR GOOD ON THE YORKSHIRE COAST, The Street, Lower Clark Street, Scarborough. Visit www. facebook.com/YCSEZone

Got a business event you'd like to see in these pages? Email krystal@ thescarboroughreview.co.uk

The spacious showroom

The design studio

Rooms Design Studio in Victoria Road

University expands degree and higher apprenticeships programme THE number of degree and higher apprenticeship courses on offer at Coventry University’s Scarborough campus is set to grow as interest builds from local businesses. The university has announced a major expansion of its degree and higher apprenticeships programme by offering six new courses. The institution already delivers degree apprenticeship courses in digital and technology solutions and chartered manager. The courses are delivered in collaboration with major employers including North Yorkshire County Council, Sirius Minerals and Scarborough Council. New courses will include cyber security technologist, professional accounting, engineering and healthcare assistant practitioner. Degree and higher apprenticeships provide companies with an opportunity to nurture their

talent and enhance their business. The campus is offering the programmes to levy-paying and non-levy paying employers. Students earn a full-time wage and study for higher level qualifications at the same time, graduating with a Coventry University award. The announcement was made at a Scarborough Business Ambassadors dinner hosted by director Peter Wilkinson. Guest speakers included Welcome to Yorkshire chief executive Sir Gary Verity and North Yorkshire County Council chief executive Richard Flinton. Professor Craig Gaskell, campus associate pro-vice chancellor, said: “We have seen an incredible amount of growth since launching in September 2016 and this expansion of our degree apprenticeships programme marks another milestone for us. “Our flexible, career-focused model of education aims to not only make higher

education more accessible but also meet the needs of local employers, and our new degree apprenticeships further strengthen this commitment. “We're currently seeking pro-active, forwardthinking companies to work with to deliver our new apprenticeships. They are a fantastic opportunity for companies to build their talent base for sustainable growth and success”. The dinner was also attended by university provice chancellor Paul Noon OBE.

L-R, Peter Wilkinson, Sir Gary Verity, Professor Craig Gaskell, Paul Noon and Richard Flinton

Social enterprise event at the Street THE Yorkshire coast social enterprise zone will host an event at the Street in Scarborough on 26 April, from 10am-1pm. Speakers will include Social Enterprise UK chief executive Peter Holbrook and representatives of the Key Fund. The aim is “to boost our drive to develop, promote and grow social enterprise along the Yorkshire coast”, says organiser David Stone of Coast and Vale Community Action (Cavca). There will be discussion, networking

opportunities, lunch and a chance for people to find out how to get involved in the work of the Yorkshire coast social enterprise zone. The zone stretches from Whitby in the north to Bridlington in the south and around 30 miles inland, encompassing coastal resorts, market towns and rural villages. David says: “Traditionally, there has been a strong response from the voluntary and community sector to the challenges communities face and there is also a strong community ethos among

small, independent businesses. “In recent years, there has been a steady growth in the social enterprise sector supported by projects such as Scarborough Enterprise Match and Cavca”, David says. “The number of social enterprises in our area is still relatively low, in the higher tens rather than hundreds, but the number is growing steadily and there is a rising interest in socially-oriented business models. The role of the zone is to consolidate and accelerate that progress”.


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Lifestyle FRESH IDEAS

• TRIED & TESTED • COLOUR POPPIN’ INTERIORS • RECIPE OF THE MONTH

23


24

April 2018 - Issue 56

SCARBOROUGH REVIEW LIFESTYLE APRIL

Lifestyle SPOTLIGHT

H E R E A R E A F E W FA M O U S FAC E S YO U S H A R E YO U R S I G N W I T H. . . L to R: Kourtney Kardashian, Robert Donwey Jr., Victoria Beckham

• DEAR DAPHNE - Resident Agony Aunt Daphne answers all of your questions • HOROSCOPES - Find out what the stars

have got in store for you this month

HOME & GARDEN • COLOUR POPPIN' - Jaw droppin’, colour poppin’ brights are taking centre stage • RHODODENDRONS - Learn all about

ARIES

21ST MAR - 19TH APR

Birthday celebrations will bring surprise gifts, at least one of which could be described as a love token. A bright cheerful mood permeates throughout the month, apart from a temporary 48 hour dip around the 18th, when a friend or colleague puts you in a position of heavily divided loyalties. You’ll have to spend some time sorting out someone else’s

mess, but don’t expect too much thanks for your efforts. Social aspects see you getting out and about a bit more than usual, with interesting travel aspects at weekends; you may be spending a little extra money to impress someone, but no harm done here. Female members of the sign should be aware of the fact that their flirtatious teasing could be taken seriously, while gentlemen Arians need to be realistic in their romantic ambitions.

them thanks to Dean's Garden Centre

TAURUS

20TH APRIL - 20TH MAY

April always brings a feeling of restlessness; it’s time to be doing something, going somewhere, starting something new! If you can achieve any of this, then you’re fine and flying high, but if not, you’ll find yourself becoming grumpy and frustrated when even the tiniest thing fails to fall into place. There is a need to adjust to new family realities.

GEMINI

21ST MAY - 20TH JUNE

FOOD & DRINK • ESPRESSO YOURSELF - One of Scarborough's fave café's just got bigger • RECIPE OF THE MONTH - Brie Apricot, and Walnut Stuffed Chicken

A brighter and more harmonious month in family matters and affairs of the heart. There seems to be a willingness to compromise, and partners pull together towards common goals. New job prospects for some, new work routines for others, and this is not a time to be any kind of shy shrinking violet! If you’re offered more responsibility, reach out and grab it with both hands.

CANCER

21ST JUNE - 22ND JULY

If you are given the opportunity to turn back the clock, and try igniting some old lost flame from your past, see this not as an opportunity, but a temptation that needs to be avoided. The person who broke your heart once could quite easily do it twice – but only if you give them the chance! This is a time to look forwards, not backwards.

LEO

23RD JULY - 22ND AUGUST

HEALTH & BEAUTY • TRIED & TESTED - New for Spring / Summer 2018 • THE ROYAL HOTEL - The perfect wedding venu we'll have you know.

A strong month for building relationships, although time spent apart will be just as important as time spent together. A confident mood where jobs and careers are concerned, but don’t take on more than you can cope with, and do not allow career ambitions to get in the way of your emotional agendas. A necessary journey comes at an awkward time.

VIRGO

23RD AUGUST - 22ND SEPTEMBER

Some reward in the wind relative to the patience you have shown over the last few years. Good things do not land in your lap like Mannah from Heaven, but there is now a subtle shift in the pattern of your luck, and doors do begin to creak open in your favour. Unexpected meetings during the last week of the month create some new sexual excitement!

LIBRA

23RD SEPTEMBER - 22ND OCTOBER

Keep in touch! Email: krystal@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

An exciting month where relationships are concerned, and if someone is propositioning you with some weird and wonderful new idea, be brave and say “yes”! Finances are improving, but someone else is making a lot of effort to make this so. Ladies

in particular will get some hard materialist evidence of a partner’s commitment.

SCORPIO

23RD OCTOBER- 21ST NOVEMBER

Some family dissent in mother/ son relationships which cannot be easily resolved without major compromise – but what constitutes a compromise? Finances are a bit “up and down” at this time, caused by unexpected expense. Some necessary changes of plans around the 21st/23rd are an inconvenience, but could also be a blessing in disguise.

SAGITTARIUS 22ND NOV - 21ST DEC

It doesn’t come quickly or easily, but you will nevertheless be successful in finding new pathways and targets for the mid and long term future. A boost to your self confidence (and motivation) occurs between the 7th and the 11th which encourages you to do something you have been putting off for far too long. This brings some deep feelings of inner satisfaction!

CAPRICORN

22ND DECEMBER - 20TH JANUARY

Other people look to you to provide a degree of leadership, so it’s no use you waiting for others to make decisions, because that isn’t going to happen until you have made a few of your own. A fair bit of work pressure at this time, which could lead to some over-tiredness. Discipline where diets and exercise are concerned might be helpful.

AQUARIUS

20TH JANUARY - 18TH FEBRUARY

Sudden travel aspects could be exciting – but just as equally, they could be a real pain! Still, when you gotta go, and all that… On a deep mental level, you’ll be surveying the next few years of your life, and will arrive at a number of disturbing conclusions. However, this is NOT a good time to be impulsive, and you should bide your time before making any major changes.

PISCES

19TH FEBRUARY - 20TH MARCH

If someone is pushing you into making some kind of emotional choice, it may be because they’ve waited far too long for you to do exactly that! You may resent the pressure, but the only way to remove it is to actually make a decision of a “yes” or “no” nature, then things are done and dusted one way or another, and everyone will know where they stand.

For details of private readings: Phone: 01423 339770 Email: jcp@magepublishing.co.uk

MOVING IN My boyfriend and I have been together for a few years now and we’ve casually talked about moving in together often. He recently dropped a bombshell: He wants to move in with his mates who are moving to York in summer. I’m furious, I really thought we would take the next step soon and can’t believe he would rather live with his mates than me after us being serious for so long. I want to ask him to move in with me but I’m scared I won’t like the answer. You say you’ve casually talked about moving in, but have you talk-talked? Sit him down and discuss the fact that you had hoped you would move in together soon - make it clear what you want. He might rather live with you, but you don’t know until you ask, and the answer is something you’re going to have to accept either way. On the one hand he might want a year of living with the boys before he settles down - which isn’t a crime, although you need to decide if you’re happy to wait around for him. Or it could be something he might do if you guys didn’t end up moving in together. Either way, a clear conversation is what’s needed to resolve this. If you don’t ask, you’ll never know.

STOP FEEDING MY KIDS! My family is vegan, including my kids, aged 5 and 7. Before people start kicking off, they are perfectly healthy and happy. The trouble is, whenever they get back from my mother in law’s they seem to have dicky tummies. I’m sure she’s piling them with dairy products and not telling me. I don’t want to be ungrateful for her having them but she can’t keep on feeding them stuff behind my back, especially when they feel poorly afterwards. I’ve asked the kids what they eat at grandma’s house to make sure I’m not being paranoid and they have mentioned stuff like ice cream and Sunday dinners - both things that can be vegan, but I have my suspicions. How do I approach it? You’re going to have to ask grandma very nicely without pointing the finger of blame. You could maybe broach it casually in the sense that you’re worried the kids might have an allergy so you’re watching what they’re eating, and if she could keep a note of what she’s feeding them that would be fab. With any luck you’ll find that the dicky tummies mysteriously disappear. On the other hand, they are your kids and it’s totally up to you how you bring them up - she should respect that and you might need to draft in a little help from your partner to back you up if it comes down to it.

INHERITANCE SPAT My grandma left me more money in her will then my siblings and cousins. This wouldn’t have been a problem but my aunt and uncle were present at the reading of the will and told everyone. They are now suggesting that I should share it equally. The trouble is, I spent a lot more time with my grandparents than anyone else did and I feel that grandma left me more money because we were much closer. Should I respect her wishes or cave in to my family’s demands? RESPECT YOUR GRANDMA’S WISHES and screw anyone else who says otherwise. I’m well aware that you have to live with your family through this decision but I’m shocked and appalled that they even considered going against their grandma’s will for their own financial gain. Money does horrible things to people and this is a prime example of it. You need to get some team members on your side who understand that this isn’t your decision, you didn’t ask to be given what you’ve been given and it’s utterly disrespectful to go against dead family member’s wishes. What a horrid bunch, and what a horrid time to act up like this. Feel free to remind them that there’s a clear reason you’ve been given this money and it’s quite frankly, because you spent more time with your grandma than they did.


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

25


26

April 2018 - Issue 56

SCARBOROUGH REVIEW LIFESTYLE

Furniture shop celebrates four years in business MARCUS Anthony Furnishings Ltd, on North Marine Road, is celebrating its fourth birthday this month. The 10,000sq ft store stocks a huge range of high quality beds, dining room furniture, kitchen furniture, sofas and lamps. Brother-sister duo, Marcus and Catherine work hard to provide the best shopping experience for their customers, there’s no pushy sales and they understand that buying furniture is a long time investment. Catherine explains: “We want our customers to feel relaxed, we like to welcome but nor harass! We know it can sometimes be stressful (buying furniture) so we try to bring a sense of humour and lightheartedness.” “I always say to people ‘don’t rush this’, it’s not something you’re going to be changing every few months so take your time.” As well as a relaxed service, it’s important to the duo that the store is set up just right - brand new lighting across the second floor ensures that people see the furniture in it’s true colour - so there’s no surprises when they get it home and living room set ups across the store help customers visualise the furniture in their own homes. The service goes beyond selling

furniture. Its important to Marcus and Catherine that people are comfortable: “When you go home you’re going to be sat on your sofa for quite a while, especially if its on an evening, you need to know that you’re going to be comfortable.” Its no surprise that the store runs so smoothly - Marcus now has 29 years experience in the furniture industry and Catherine’s wellbeing background is the perfect tonic. To celebrate their fourth year anniversary in April, Marcus Anthony Furnishings Ltd will be running special offers: • New summer stock of cane furniture • Price reduction on the luxury La-Z-boy range As well as a great service, customers enjoy free delivery from a brand new van within a 25 mile radius, and once furniture is bought - if they’re not ready for it to arrive, the store will look after it for them until they’re ready. For more information call 01723 361351, email sales@mafurnishings or go to www.mafurnishings.co.uk. Marcus Anthony Furnishings is located at 13-17 North Maine Road, Scarborough.

PROPERTY OF THE MONTH Main Street, Cayton • £257,000 • 4 bedrooms BRAND new on the property market, this character cottage is the stuff of dreams for home buyers wanting to hit that sweet spot between space, style and substance. The cottage has recently been modernised yet retains all of its’ admirable features thanks to its’ Grade II listed status. Space is no object with 4 bedrooms and an en suite master. Outside is just as dreamy too,

set in 0.7 acres with trees and a well looked after lawn. Off street parking is always a welcome bonus. For growing families it helps to know that the local primary school is rated ‘Good’ accross the board by Ofsted. Countryside lovers may be considering Cayton for it’s beauty. It’s a former winner of a Britain in Bloom award you know.

Brother-sister duo, Marcus and Catherine

Visit: lisacroweestateagent.co.uk Email: lisaestateagent@gmail.com

Colour poppin’ Jaw droppin’, colour poppin’ brights are taking centre stage in our homes this season.

FOR anyone who gardens on acid soil, Rhododendrons are some of the most prized ornamental shrubs. Profuse trusses of bell-shaped flowers in a wide variety of bold colours and the generally evergreen foliage, give year round form and texture to the garden. They range in size from giant tree sized forms that reach 30m in their native habitat, to tiny low growing alpine varieties. Rhododendrons require moisture retentive, but well drained, acidic soil with plenty of organic matter and a pH of between 5 and 6. If you are not sure of your pH, testing kits are available.

GROWING

Even if you’re not blessed with acidic soil there are still a couple of ways to grow Rhododendrons and other acid loving plants like Pieris and Gaultheria in your garden. The first and most simple way is to use pots and containers filled with special ericaceous compost. This is a peat based compost that contains no lime and has a pH of around 5.5. The only drawback to pots is if you live in a hard water area and water with tap water, lime builds up in the compost making the plants yellow and sickly with a lack of vigour (chlorotic), but even this can be got around by either collecting and using rain water or applying a specific fertiliser that feeds the plant and counteracts the lime. Another problem growing Rhododendrons in pots is bud drop. Flower buds form in midsummer, and should compost in the pot dry out, even for a short period of time, the stress will cause the buds to fail and not develop correctly and fall prematurely. Over the last few years

many new hybrids of Rhododendron yakushimanum have been bred; these are known as Yak hybrids, they all are floriferous, compact, slow growing and very hardy hybrids that come in a wide range of colours and are ideal for containers. Some of the most popular are ‘Fred Peste’, ‘Golden Torch’ and ‘Percy Wiseman’. The second way is by building a raised bed. Railway sleepers are ideal for this as brick or stone built beds that are mortared in contain a lot of lime in the mortar, but again this can be got around by lining the sides with polythene. The bed is then filled using the lime free ericaceous compost; this has fewer drawbacks but could take up a lot of space and is quite expensive.

FLOWERING

Rhododendrons usually start flowering in February, with Rhododendron praecox being one of the first. It requires a sheltered site, as the rosy purple flowers are slightly susceptible to damaging frosts, but the real show starts in late April and builds to a stunning climax of colour in early June, though some varieties, notably ‘Polar Bear’, flower during July and early August. Rhododendrons can be planted all year round, provided that the soil is not frozen or water logged, but the optimum time is September when the ground is still warm but moist. Spring planting can be equally effective but requires very regular watering throughout the summer months to ensure successful establishment. A good thick organic mulch on the soil surface after planting helps conserve moisture.

Get the look 4

3

1

2

1. Lotus Flower and Orchid in Tank £8 from Wilko. 2. Agate Coasters, Set of 4 £40 from John Lewis. 3. Mustard Floor Cushion £59.99 from TK Maxx. 4. Pelican Cushion from George Home. 5. Decorative Cat Plate £4 from George Home. 6. A by Amara Arcade Carousel Dish £30 from Amara. 7. Medina Cushion £5 from Primark. 8. Colour Block Cusion £14 from Sainbury’s.

2

DUNELM | VOYAGER LIVING

6

1. Sainsbury’s Home Large Ceramic Vase £12.50 from Sainsbury’s Home. 2. A by Amara Arcade Trapeze Cushion £20 from Amara. 3. Melon Deckchair from George Home.

DUNELM | VOYAGER BEDROOM

5

8

3

7

JOHN LEWIS

1

AMARA | LIFESTYLES


27

Looking to let your holiday home? Based in the heart of Yorkshire, we’re one of the UK’s leading regional holiday home agencies. for all

your local landscaping needs from full garden transformations to garden tidy ups & turfing

CALL SHANE FOR A FREE QUOTE 07854 912912

• Free visit with no obligation advice • £multi-million marketing with additional listing on www.cottages4you.co.uk

• Photography & grading to VisitEngland quality standards included • Personal service from locally shown. based Regional Managers

• Lucrative, hassle-free letting

• Get in touch with us today!

For expert letting advice call... Debbie – East Coast & Yorkshire Wolds on 07766 227280 or email debbie.wibberley@wynvr.co.uk Helen – York & Vale of York on 07841 253855 or email helen.fehler@wynvr.co.uk

Creative Crafts

HH AA II RR DDYY E E

GROUND FORCE

FREE NO OBLIGATION ESTIMATES

O N LY

£4

PER POT!

Add Style to your Garden with FURNITURE from Eastfield Garden Centre!


28

April 2018 - Issue 56

SCARBOROUGH REVIEW LIFESTYLE Part of Espresso Yourself’s new coffee garden

Brie de Caractère, Apricot, and Walnut Stuffed Chicken Breast

CAFE DOUBLES FLOORSPACE IN ONE FELL SWOOP

Lemon thyme, parsley and thyme are three delicious herbs that reflect spring time. This recipe incorporates all three herbs to create a beautifully light stuffed chicken breast dish. Serve with dauphinoise potato and lightly grilled purple sprouting broccoli. These also taste great cold if you are making a picnic or wanting a delicious work lunch the next day.

Serves: 4 Prep Time: 15 minutes Cooking Time: 40 minutes

Ingredients: • 50g walnuts, toasted • 50g dried apricots, chopped • ½ of 1 Le Rustique Brie de Caractère 200g • 2 sprigs thyme • 3 sprigs lemon thyme • 2 tbsp parsley, chopped • Zest of 1 lemon • Pinch of sea salt • Cracked black pepper • 4 x free range chicken breasts • 8 slices Parma ham

Recipe courtesy of Le Rustique and Alex Head at Social Pantry.

BY Dave Barry

Method:

1. 2. 3.

Preheat the oven to 160°C/140°C Fan/Gas Mark 3 To make the stuffing, place all the ingredients in a bowl and mix well with your hands

Make sure you get lots of flavour into the stuffing (season to taste). Add more herbs if required

4. 5.

Slice each chicken breast length ways and gently open to create a cavity

Cover a chopping board with some cling film and lay out two pieces of Parma ham per chicken breast

6.

Divide the stuffing into four and fill each chicken breast, season and wrap with Parma ham. Tightly wrap each breast in cling film for 10 minutes

7.

Take cling film off and place the chicken on a baking tray and cook for 20 – 30 minutes or until cooked through

QUAYSIDE NETS TOP 10 PLAICE! ONE OF Whitby’s leading eateries has proven that it is also one of the best in the UK, after making it onto the list of Fry Magazine’s Top 10 Fish and Chip Restaurants for 2018. The multi-award winning Quayside, which is owned by Fusco’s of Whitby, was once again named as one of the country’s best after a representative from the leading industry trade magazine, carried out a mystery review. During the anonymous visit, the judge carefully inspected over 40 aspects of the business including the quality of the food, which assessed the flakiness of the fish, the crispness of the chips and the crunch of the batter, alongside value for money. In addition, staff presentation, frontof-house hygiene and customer service was also scrutinised.

Quayside also scooped extra points for being able to showcase that the restaurant sources its fish and potatoes locally and offers customers disabled access and the option to pay by card, as well as maintaining an active social media presence. Head of Quayside, Stuart Fusco, comments: “As a family run business we are committed to serving the best fish and chips, cooked and served in the traditional way that many visitors expect when taking a trip the Yorkshire Coast. So we are overjoyed to have been awarded this prestigious accolade, which is testament to the hard work and dedication of our great team.” Visit www.quaysidewhitby.co.uk information.

for

more

ONE of Scarborough’s most popular cafés has doubled its floor space by opening an attractive outdoor coffee garden. Espresso Yourself in Falconers Road got the thumbs-up from the town-hall planners last June and completed the project in October, when it was becoming too cool to sit out. The new terrace - in Falconer Square, right next to the café - is enclosed by an artificial green hedge. Café owner Andy Walker ensured that all the materials were locally sourced and everything was custommade to match the surrounding styles, from the wrought-iron arch to the decking and the Yorkshire flag stones. The suppliers included ID Developments and DS Engineering of Scarborough and Evergreen Direct in Pickering. “The architects and planners were really happy with

how it has turned out”, Andy says. “I’ve wanted to do it since we opened here in 2014”. The coffee garden, which officially opened on 30 March, can seat 40 - five more than the café. Besides generating more business, the investment has created more jobs; probably one full-time and two part-time. One of the reasons for building the terrace is that the south-facing, glass-walled café is like a conservatory in the summer. “One day, it was 38 degrees”, Andy recalls. The installation of canopies reduced the temperature by 10-15 degrees. Espresso Yourself has a strong community feel to it; people have made friends there. The coffee is consistently excellent. The baristas have been trained by Andy, who has also run Walkers in Bar Street since February of last year. The opening hours are 8am-5pm Monday to Saturday and 10am-3pm Sundays.

Website helps shoppers save money and spend locally SCARBOROUGH has been included on www. bigbarn.co.uk, a website to find local food and drink producers in the area at the click of a button. BigBarn offers a local food map, giving consumers the chance to log on, postcode search producers, retailers and farmers in their area and even buy online. As a not-for-profit organisation, BigBarn supports the British food industry and wants to make it easier for busy people to enjoy delicious local food and drink. Its argued that small local businesses can offer cheaper produce as they aren’t paying hundreds of pounds in fuel prices and dealing with huge distributors, instead they work directly with local farmers and producers, often in their locality or region. And, because of this reduction in the supply chain they can pay the farmer a

fair price, sell the produce for much lower than the supermarkets can and still make a tidy profit. For more information or to search for producers and retailers in your area visit www.bigbarn.co.uk


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

29

JUST SOME OF OUR RANGE

PIZZA PERFECTION

SPECIAL OFFERS

SPEND

£15

RECEIVE A FREE 12” GARLIC BREAD, CHOOSE EITHER PLAIN, TOMATO OR CHEESE

SPEND

£20

RECEIVE A FREE 12” PIZZA OF YOUR CHOICE FROM OUR MENU

Make a Will Week

Town Town Town SCARBOROUGH Town SCARBOROUGH Town SCARBOROUGH Pinkney Grunwells Town SCARBOROUGH Town Pinkney Town Grunwells SCARBOROUGH Pinkney Town&Grunwells Thorpe Co SCARBOROUGH Pinkney Grunwells Town SCARBOROUGH Thorpe Co Tubbs &&Grunwells Co Pinkney SCARBOROUGH

Tubbs &&Co Thorpe Co SCARBOROUGH Pinkney Thorpe &Grunwells Co Pinkney Tubbs &&Grunwells Co SCARBOROUGH Thorpe Co Pinkney Tubbs & Grunwells Co Pinkney Tubbs &&Grunwells Co HUNMANBY Thorpe Co Thorpe & Co Pinkney Grunwells HUNMANBY Thorpe Co Pinkney Grunwells Tubbs && Co Tubbs & Co Pinkney Grunwells HUNMANBY Thorpe & Co Tubbs & Co HUNMANBY Thorpe Co Pinkney Tubbs &&Grunwells Co FILEY HUNMANBY Pinkney Grunwells Tubbs & Co FILEY Thorpe &Grunwells Co Pinkney HUNMANBY HUNMANBY Thorpe &Grunwells Co FILEY HUNMANBY Pinkney FILEY Pinkney Thorpe &Grunwells Co HUNMANBY WHITBY Pinkney FILEY Thorpe &Grunwells Co HUNMANBY WHITBY Pinkney Grunwells Colin Brown Thorpe FILEY & Co & Kidson FILEY Pinkney Grunwells Colin Brown WHITBY FILEY Thorpe & Co & Kidson WHITBY Thorpe & Co Co & Kidson Colin Brown FILEY Thorpe & WHITBY Colin Brown & Kidson FILEY Thorpe &Grunwells Co & Kidson Pinkney Colin Brown WHITBY WHITBY Thorpe &&Grunwells Co Pinkney Thorpe Co WHITBY Colin Brown Thorpe & Co & Kidson Colin Brown & Kidson Pinkney WHITBY Thorpe &Grunwells Co & Kidson MALTON Colin Brown Pinkney Grunwells WHITBY MALTON Colin Brown Pinkney Crombie Wilkinson Thorpe &Grunwells Co & Kidson Thorpe &Wilkinson Co& Kidson Colin Brown Crombie MALTON Pearsons & Ward Thorpe & Co Pinkney Grunwells MALTON Pinkney Pearsons & Crombie Wilkinson Thorpe &Grunwells CoWard Pinkney Grunwells MALTON Crombie Wilkinson Thorpe &Grunwells Co Pearsons & Ward Pinkney Crombie MALTON Pearsons Wilkinson & Ward Pinkney Grunwells MALTON PICKERING Pearsons Wilkinson & Ward MALTON Crombie Crombie Wilkinson Wilkinson PICKERING MALTON Crombie Pearsons & Ward Ellis Lakin Pearsons Wilkinson & Ward MALTON Crombie PICKERING Pearsons & Ward Ellis Lakin PICKERING Crombie Wilkinson Crombie Wilkinson Lakin Pearsons & Ward Ellis BRIDLINGTON PICKERING Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin Pearsons & Ward BRIDLINGTON Pinkney Grunwells Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin PICKERING PICKERING Pinkney Grunwells BRIDLINGTON PICKERING Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin BRIDLINGTON Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin Pinkney Grunwells PICKERING Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin BRIDLINGTON Pinkney Grunwells PICKERING Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin KIRKBYMOORSIDE Pinkney Grunwells BRIDLINGTON BRIDLINGTON Crombie Wilkinson Ellis Lakin KIRKBYMOORSIDE Kitching Walker BRIDLINGTON Pinkney Grunwells Pinkney Grunwells Kitching Walker KIRKBYMOORSIDE BRIDLINGTON Pinkney Grunwells KIRKBYMOORSIDE BRIDLINGTON Kitching Walker Pinkney Grunwells KIRKBYMOORSIDE Kitching Walker Pinkney Grunwells DRIFFIELD Kitching Walker KIRKBYMOORSIDE KIRKBYMOORSIDE DRIFFIELD Lundy’s Solicitors KIRKBYMOORSIDE Kitching Walker Kitching Walker Lundy’s Solicitors DRIFFIELD KIRKBYMOORSIDE Pinkney Grunwells Kitching Walker DRIFFIELD KIRKBYMOORSIDE Pinkney Grunwells Lundy’s Solicitors Kitching Walker DRIFFIELD Lundy’s Solicitors Kitching Walker Pinkney Grunwells Lundy’s Solicitors DRIFFIELD Pinkney Grunwells DRIFFIELD Pinkney Grunwells DRIFFIELD Lundy’s Solicitors Lundy’s Solicitors

Your chance to make or update your will and support Contact name Tel no. Contact name Tel Catherine’s no. Saint

Contact Tel no. Contact name name TelApril no. 2018 23 April to 27 Contact name Tel Mr Paul Midgley 01723no. 866353 Mr Paul Midgley 01723 866353 01723 352125 Contact name Tel no. Contact name Tel no. 01723 352125 Mr Paul Midgley 01723 866353 Miss Tracy Murray Contact name Tel Mr Paul Midgley 01723no. 866353 Miss Tracy Murray 01723 352125 Contact name Tel no. Mrs Lorraine Burnett 01723 364321 Mr Paul Midgley 01723 866353 01723 352125 Contact name Tel no. Mrs Lorraine Burnett 01723 364321 MissFiona Tracy Mullane Murray Mrs 01723 01723360560 352125 Mr Paul Midgley 01723 866353 Miss Tracy Murray Mr Paul Midgley Mrs Fiona Mullane Lorraine Burnett Miss Jessica Walker Tracy Murray Mr Paul Midgley Mrs Lorraine Burnett Miss Jessica Walker Mrs Fiona Mullane Mr Paul Midgley Lorraine Burnett Miss Tracy Murray Mrs Fiona Mullane Miss Tracy Murray Jessica Walker Mr Paul Midgley Mrs Mullane Tracy Murray Lorraine Burnett MissFiona Jessica Walker Mrs Lorraine Burnett MissFiona Tracy Mullane Murray Miss Jessica Walker Lorraine Burnett Debbie Gibson Mrs Mrs Fiona Mullane Miss Tracy Murray Debbie Gibson Mrs Lorraine Burnett Mrs Mullane MissFiona Jessica Walker MissLorraine Jessica Walker Mrs Burnett Debbie Gibson Mrs Fiona Mullane Miss Jessica Walker Mrs Debbie Gibson Mrs Fiona Mullane Miss Jessica Walker Mr Sainsbury MrsPhilip Debbie Gibson Miss Jessica Walker Mr Philip Sainsbury Mrs Debbie Gibson MrsPhilip Debbie Gibson Mr Sainsbury MrsPhilip Debbie Gibson Mr Sainsbury MrsRichard Debbie Gibson Mr Evans Philip Sainsbury Mrs Debbie Gibson Mr Evans Mrs Ann Marie Moment Mr Richard Philip Sainsbury Mr Richard Philip Sainsbury Mrs Ann Marie Moment Mr Evans Mrs Maureen Lewis Philip Sainsbury Mr Richard Evans Mrs Maureen Lewis Ann Marie Moment Mr Richard Philip Sainsbury Miss Hannah Morgan Mr Evans Mrs Ann Marie Moment Mr Sainsbury Miss Hannah Morgan MrsPhilip Maureen Lewis Ann Marie Moment Mr Richard Evans Mrs Maureen Lewis Mr Richard Evans Miss Hannah Morgan Mrs Maureen Lewis Mr Richard Evans Ann Marie Moment Miss Hannah Morgan Mrs Ann Marie Moment Mr Evans Miss Hannah Morgan Mr Richard Orlando Bridgeman Mrs Ann Marie Moment Maureen Lewis Mrs Maureen Lewis Mr Evans Mr Richard Orlando Bridgeman Mrs Ann Marie Moment Emma Elwess Mrs Maureen Lewis Miss Hannah Morgan Miss Hannah Morgan Mrs Ann Marie Moment Emma Elwess Mr Orlando Bridgeman Mrs Maureen Lewis Mrs Lynne Smith Miss Hannah Morgan Mr Orlando Bridgeman Mrs Maureen Lewis Mrs Lynne Smith Emma Elwess Miss Hannah Morgan Mr Bridgeman MrsOrlando Emma Elwess Miss Hannah Morgan Mrs Lynne Emma Smith Elwess Mr Orlando Bridgeman Mrs Lynne Smith Mr John Orlando Bridgeman Mr Ellis Lynne Smith Bridgeman MrsOrlando Emma Elwess MrsOrlando Emma Elwess Mr Ellis Bridgeman Emma Elwess MrsJohn Lynne Smith Mrs Lynne Smith Mr Bridgeman Mr John Ellis MrsOrlando Emma Elwess Mrs Lynne Smith Mr John Ellis Mrs Emma Elwess Lynne Smith MrsJohn Victoria Moss Mr Ellis Mrs Lynne Smith Mrs Victoria Miss Christina Severn Mr John EllisMoss Mr EllisMoss Miss Christina Severn MrsJohn Victoria Mr EllisMoss MrsJohn Victoria Miss Christina Severn Mr John EllisMoss Mrs Victoria Miss Christina Severn Mr Ellis MrsJohn Sheila Ridley Miss Christina Severn Victoria Moss Victoria Moss Mrs Sheila Ridley Mr Temple MrsStuart Victoria Moss Miss Christina Severn Miss Christina Severn Mr Stuart Temple Mrs Sheila Ridley Victoria Moss Miss Christina Severn Mrs Sheila Ridley Mrs Victoria Moss Mr Stuart Temple Miss Christina Severn MrsStuart Sheila Ridley Mr Temple MissDavid Christina Severn Mr Temple MrsStuart SheilaLundy Ridley MrsDavid SheilaLundy Ridley Mr MrsStuart SheilaTemple Ridley Mr Mr Stuart Temple Mr David Lundy Mrs Sheila Ridley Mr Stuart Temple David Lundy Mrs Sheila Temple Ridley Mr Mr Stuart David Lundy Mr Stuart Temple Mr David Lundy Mr David Lundy

01723 866353 01723 01723360560 364321 01723 01723 866353 01723352666 352125 01723 364321 01723 352125 01723 352666 01723 360560 01723 866353 01723 364321 01723360560 352125 01723 01723 352666 01723 866353 01723 352125 01723 360560 01723 352666 364321 01723 01723 352125 364321 01723 01723 352666 01723360560 364321 890634 01723 01723 01723 890634 01723360560 364321 01723 360560 01723 352666 01723 352666 364321 890634 01723 360560 01723 352666 01723 890634 01723 360560 01723 352666 01723890634 515555 01723 01723 01723352666 515555 01723 890634 01723 01723890634 515555 01723 01723890634 515555 01723 890634 01947 603391 01723 515555 01723 890634 01947 01723 603391 515555 01723603465 515555 01947 01947 01723 603391 515555 01947 603391 01947 01723 515555 01947603465 601122 01947 603391 01723 515555 01947603465 601122 01947 01947603465 603391 01947 01947 603391 01947603465 601122 01947 01947 01947603391 601122 01947 603391 01947600070 601122 01653 01947 603465 01947 600070 603465 603391 01653 01653 692247 01947 01947603465 601122 01947600070 601122 01653 692247 01653 01947 603465 01947600070 601122 01653 01947 603465 01653 692247 01947 601122 01653 01653600070 692247 01947 601122 01653600070 692247 01653 01653 600070 01751 472121 01653 600070 01653 692247 01653 692247 01751 472121 01653 600070 01653 692247 01653 600070 01751 472121 01653 692247 01751 472121 01653 692247 01262 01751673445 472121 01262 01751673445 472121 01751673445 472121 01262 01751673445 472121 01262 01751 472121 01262 673445 01751 431237 472121 01751 01262 673445 01262 01751673445 431237 01262 673445 01751673445 431237 01262 01751 431237 01262 673445 01751 431237 01377 252831 01751 431237 01751 01377 252831 01377 431237 253911 01751 431237 01377 431237 253911 01377 252831 01751 01377 252831 01751 01377431237 253911 01377 252831 01377 253911 01377 252831 253911 01377 01377 252831

Cheeky Chicken C O T T A G E


30

April 2018 - Issue 56

SCARBOROUGH REVIEW LIFESTYLE

TRIED & TESTED We put the latest beauty products on the market to the test so you don’t have to.

Charcoal and Black Seed soap £22 | www.azarabeautique.com

Health, wellbeing and self care by Terry Anne Scholes WE ALL seem to be good at looking after and nurturing others. When it comes to doing this for ourselves, it seems harder to find the time. This results in stress, depression, lack of worth, resentment and other negative feelings. There are many ways we can give ourselves self care which in turn increases our self worth, self confidence and self belief. Here are some ideas. Hobby, pastime: have an interest you can turn to when life becomes stressful. It can be something to do at home alone or outside, like following your local football team. Boundaries: learn how to say yes and no according to how you feel. Nothing worse than agreeing to do something you don't really want to, as this builds up resentment. Be true to yourself. Gratitude: begin a gratitude journal or appreciation diary. A notebook where you can write three things each day you have been grateful for. Clean sheets on the bed, water from the tap, a message from a friend are worth being grateful for and create a sense of happiness. Remember your inner child: what did you love to do as a child? Recreate some of those things now, and go with the feelings associated with recreating.

How about hopscotch, making daisy chains, kicking a football about, french skipping, tennis ball against a wall? Once you think of a few, many others come flooding back. Unplug: TV and the internet have taken over our lives for many positive reasons. However, they can also suck time and energy from us. Allow yourself to switch off and embrace being in the moment and where you are rather than in someone else's world. It’s great to have a break from this before bedtime to ensure a good night’s sleep. Plan: have something to look forward to, especially in the short term. It can be a visit to a town you have always wanted to explore or an evening out with friends. The simple things bring great pleasure. Be outside: allow yourself some time outside with nature each day. Notice what is going on in your closest environment. Spring is particularly uplifting, seeing bulbs coming through and knowing the winter has been survived. Terry Anne Scholes Life virtuoso, delivering hypnosis, NLP and laughter

What they say: The Charcoal and Black Seed soap includes organic black seeds from Saudi Arabia, known by Arab’s as ‘the blessed seeds.’ They are an important ingredient in the traditional Arab’s skin care routine, because they are rich in antioxidants and restore health to damaged skin. Founded by the first practicing female homeopath in Saudi Arabia and her daughter, Azara Beautique uses only organic ingredients with proven benefits, all sourced from the Middle East. What we say: This soap looks great in any bathroom. It’s not as bubbly as others due to the nature of the natural ingredients but it left our hands and faces feeling soft and clean - without being dryed out. Decent.

Blondie Locks by Noughty £6.99 each |Superdrug | www.noughtyhaircare.co.uk What they say: Enriched with zesty lemon and rhubarb zing, Blondie Locks Shampoo and Conditioner help brighten that blonde. Noughty’s haircare range is packed full of goodness, vegan-friendly, contains no parabens, sulphates, petrochemicals or silicones and is perfect for all the family. What we say: As with most natural products, during the wash they’re a little less foamy than their chemical competitors but that doesn’t matter. Once our hair was dry, our locks felt soft, looked shiny and smelt fresh.

bloom & glow face oil £20.50 | www.angelalangford.com What they say: Chia seed & sea buckthorn are blended together to deliver high levels of essential fatty acids, vitamins & antioxidants - it improves skin’s elasticity, calms inflammation & restores radiance. What we say: We’re an office of sensitive skinned people and not only did the lightweight oil leave our skin feeling soft and hydrated without hanging heavy on our faces for too long it calmed any sore dry skin too. Top marks.

Amour Noir Magnetic Face Mask £24.99 | www.amournoircosmetics.com

WEDDING VENUE OF THE MONTH

Say yes to The Royal Hotel Scarborough THE ROYAL HOTEL retains it’s style and class from the Regency Period and serves as the perfect back drop to a traditional wedding. Picture opportunities a plenty, the Royal’s famous staircase is the ultimate setting for romantic wedding photos too. Up to 350 guests can be accommodated for and there are several function suites to choose from. Packages include everything a couple needs for their big day: An exclusive wedding coordinator,

toastmaster services, special overnight rates for wedding guests, red carpet, arrival drinks, toast drinks, three-course wedding breakfast, cake stand with knife, still and sparkling water on every table, linen, room hire and evening buffet. Overlooking the beautiful South Bay, and gardens the outside is just as impressive as the inside, too! The Royal Hotel, Scarborough, St. Nicholas Street. For more information visit www.britanniahotels.com or call 0871 221 0208

101

new for spring/summer18

What they say: The magnetic face mask already has an impressive celebrity following including: Katie Price, Charlotte Crosby and Megan McKenna. Ingredients such as Dead See Mud and other minerals and oils detoxify pores and stimulate the skins surface for a radiant year round glow! What we say: Sounds impressive. Not as impressive as when it’s time to remove the mask after 5-10 minutes. Holding a tissue over the provided magnet - you can feel your face tingle as it gently lifts away any dirt from your face along with the mask - so flippin’ futuristic!

lights, shimmer, action! Eyeshadow set £11.99 | Lookfantastic, Amazon & falseeyelashes.co.uk What they say: These Pro Eyeshadow Palettes contain all the shades you need compose artistic looks. Dress your lids in luxurious texture shadows that glide and stay on. All the shades have been designed to be easy to wear and coordinate beautifully. What we say: It was near impossible to create a bad combo with the 15 sparkly shades, which belnded smoothly and lasted the original test of time: a big night out on the town.

BIODERMA Sensibio Deo Freshness £7.49 | www.feelunique.com What they say: No aluminium salts, hypoallergenic, Free from alcohol and parabens. No white marks. Sensibio Deo Freshness neutralises odours thanks to the Decylene glycol + Zinc ricinoleate. Decylene glycol is commonly used for both its moisturising properties and its recognised antimicrobial efficacy. What we say: Soft on the underarms but effective none the less. The Bioderma deoderant kept us smelling fresh and feeling dry all day long.


31

n w o t n i r i a f g n i A new wedd

FOR the first time ever Scarborough Market Hall will be transformed into a wedding fair venue. On April 14 couples who are looking for inspiration and guidance for their big day

Wooden Crafts & GIFTS

can enjoy live music from many performers, demonstrations, workshops and talks as well as perusing local suppliers. There will be photographers, chocolatiers, cosmetics, cakes, catering, florists, jewellery, gifts and much more. The Market Hall and Vualts recently underwent a £2.7m refurbishment creating a fresh and modern market space. The event is free to attend and runs from 3pm - 7pm, there will be a Bride Basket prize draw at 6.15pm. The Market Hall is found at St Helen’s Square, Scarborough YO11 1EU

07506 232325

f

Venue Styling

Table Decor

Finishing Touches

Cliff M I L L E R P H O T O G R A P H E R

f

f VINTAGE, COUNTRY, RUSTIC OR TRADITIONAL, PURCHASE OR HIRE!

                              

ATTENTION ALL BAKERS!

YOUR WEDDING FLOWERS, YOUR WAY! CONTACT: 05738 712226

LIKE ME ON FACEBOOK: //LIZWIFFENSILKFLORSIT

-h Are you a choc-a olic bride? taken by 30.04.18

Choc olate made buffet w 100% ith love


32

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

THE RUDSTON MONOLITH IS THE LARGEST STANDING STONE IN BRITAIN Local artist Dav White talks about the fascinating world of history, art and mythology

The face with the serpentine hair at All Saints Church All Saints Church is nestled on a little hill in Rudston, on the Wolds. It was built after the Norman conquest in what has become one of the oldest inhabited villages in England. Many generations have added to the interior adornments which are still used as part of the observance of faith. However, this picturesque plot and all it contains are counterpoised by a foible of ancient lumpen gravitas, an old timer, a thingamabob, a gizmo so old that no-one can recall what it is called or why it is there. It has been called the grandmother of the church and is included in many books recalling it, past and present. It is generally agreed that this majestic whatchamacallit gave its name to the village. The Rudston monolith is the largest standing stone in Britain. It is taller than the Sarsen stones of Stonehenge and just as heavy. Sarsen means heathen or pagan. The name Rudston or Rood-Ston in Old English, meaning cross-stone, may refer to its position at a crossroads which is no longer visible, rather than a cross of consecrated stone. The name Rudston may also be from Hrodrsteinn in Old Norse, meaning famous stone. At 26ft high and weighing 40 tons, it’s made of moorland grit stone, such as the kind found at Cloughton quarry.

It was dragged from either Cayton Bay or an outcrop at Grosmont, depending on which history book you read. It was placed in this very particular position, at the prominent meeting point of four equally important cursuses, just like the cursus at Stonehenge. The prevailing definition of a cursus is an unexplained and not fully understood linear feature in the landscape. It may be a sunken road, used for processional or ritual purposes, like an approach road to a stadium or a track between two arenas. Superficially, a cursus looks like a deep and wide ditch, but unfathomably old, dating from 5,000 years ago during the Neolithic period. The term cursus is the archaeological label derived from the Latin word for racecourse, because past archaeologists thought Neolithic cursuses were Roman athletic tracks.

The Rudston monolith

There are four cursuses converging on Rudston, which is on a natural bend in the Winterbourne stream, the Gypsey Race. They are called the Argham cursus, Beacon cursus, Glebe Farm cursus and Breeze Farm cursus. Coupled with a henge on the northern approach to Rudston, they illustrate how important the area was to the people who lived there in prehistory. A.N. Cooper, secretary of the East Riding Antiquarian Society, wrote in 1920: “There are those who are of the opinion that this stone was set up by the Phoenicians on their trip to England. For the Phoenicians were great builders and the Rudston people might flatter themselves that they were once visited by the builders of Solomon’s temple”. The Phoenicians, a pre-Roman civilisation of north Africa, are thought to have traded directly with Britain in prehistory. The name Britain is said to come from the Phoenician name Baratanac, meaning land of tin. The Greek historian Herodotus, who is the source for much of the little we know about the ancient world, describes how tin comes from the ‘lands of tin’. The trade between Britain and the Phoenicians is thought to explain how Cornish tin is found in artefacts all over Europe. A major Roman road and the remains of a Roman villa lie outside Rudston, suggesting the importance of the area even after the Roman conquest. In the chancel of All Saints Church is a piscina, under which is a foliated face or green man. The Romans believed that certain places had a genius loci, a protective spirit. They felt the need to contribute their own deities and shrines to the landscape while being careful not to interfere too much with the native shrines. Genius loci means the prevailing spirit in a place or attendant spirit, like a keeper or caretaker specific to a certain time and space. The carving has a youthful face and foliage growing from its head. It has been suggested that it is like nothing else in the church and is probably a reused piece of masonry from the Roman villa, interpreted as a Medusa because of the serpentine pattern of its hair.

In the 1970s, the writer John Michell described menhirs and other standing stones as great nails in the ground to fasten down the magnetic energy of the Earth, which was described by 18th century antiquarians as chaotic and serpentine. Many old monuments from prehistory were described as serpent-like by William Stukeley, John Aubrey and other historians who attributed this to the druids’ obsession with snakes and snake-like shapes and patterns. This was reinterpreted by Michell as energy

A map of old Rudston patterns in flux across an undeveloped landscape. He pointed out that this is much like the general principles of feng shui, a Chinese system of channeling energy flows, which the Chinese call dragon lines, the dragon being another type of serpent. At All Saints Church, the face with the serpentine hair has been placed in the wall facing the monolith through a window facing north. As part of the piscina, it holds water and plays its part in the ceremonial cleaning of objects used during service. This is good feng shui. DavWhiteArt.com

C H E C K O UT O UR NEW WEBS I TE!

ww w. t he sc ar bo ro ug hr ev iew .co .uk

Keep up to date with the latest news, views, events and local businesses

School concert at church WESTBOROUGH Methodist Church in Scarborough was full for a concert by St Augustine’s. The school’s orchestras, choirs and other ensembles were joined by an orchestra from St Peter’s primary school, who played Stand by Me, and the SJT Funky Choir, who joined the jazz orchestras in a rousing rendition of Proud Mary, featuring Asha Adey on lead vocals. Over a third of the school took part in one of the pieces with many ex-pupils coming back

to play and sing. The choirs sang songs ranging from Photograph by Ed Sheeran, Siyahamba, Set Fire to the Rain by Adele and Ode to Joy by Beethoven. Music teacher Oliver Barron said “Many of the parents attending said it was the best concert to date with the pupils showing real enthusiasm and high-quality musicianship beyond their years. I am really proud to be part of this amazing music family”. The young performers ---------->


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

Curious Roots THANKS to technology, we’re more isolated from the natural world than our ancestors. Yet we still feel the rhythms of nature. With new life all around, surely only the stoniest heart could fail to feel the thrill of spring. For most of our garden birds this is the main month for nest building, and some of those nests already hold precious eggs. April sunshine tempts butterflies from hibernation — peacocks with startling eyespots, raggedy commas, and small russet-winged tortoiseshells. Milder days will see buff-tailed bumblebees foraging for nectar among the daffodils and pussy-willow catkins. These queens, the first wild bees to emerge from hibernation, are a marker of the progress of spring. After the buffs come red-tailed, black bumblebees, enormous balls of fluff — luckily all these bumbles are harmless. April may be chilly, but we don’t care — east winds in spring bring a good summer, says the old weather lore. And we know that spring comes later here. At sea level, the green tide sweeps northwards at around 17 miles a day. Temperatures need to top 6C for several days before trees buds break open. So before too many leaves close out the light, plants of the woodland floor take their chance to flower. In the April woods there are delicate wood anemones with flimsy white flowers shivering above ferny leaves. The glossy yellow stars of lesser celandines turn to track the sun’s path throughout the day. Ramsons, or wild garlic, have a globe of white stars on a long stalk, and live in large colonies that give off a fresh, garlicky scent. Dog violets, so called because they have no scent, flower on woodland edges. Hugging the ground, they catch the eye with a sudden glimpse of this year’s fashionable colour — violet. Coltsfoot and primroses flower along the cliffs. There’s the blaze of yellow gorse, the tiny blue flowers of speedwell, and sometime in April, a dusting of white on the blackthorn. Blackthorn blossom forms breathtaking snowdrifts of tiny flowers. In autumn those tangly bushes will bear black sloes, like little damsons; in April they give warning of cold weather. The flowers usher in a cold snap that

BY HEATHER ELVIDGE

normally happens just prior to mid-April — the Blackthorn Winter. Daffodils are everywhere this month, flooding gardens and roadsides with glorious yellow. While they’re certainly cheerful, many find the wild daffodil more beautiful. Narcissus pseudonarcissus is shorter, more delicate than the garden hybrids, and tends to flower later. Their fluttering masses inspired William Wordsworth’s well-loved poem. But there’s no need to go to the Lake District to experience the wonder. Wild daffodils bloom in Harwood Dale, Arncliffe Woods, and alongside the river on Farndale’s famous Daffodil Trail. In April the inrush of summer birds begins, although a few brave sand martins, swallows and chiffchaffs arrived in the south in March. A century ago the cuckoo was the special one, the bird that ushered in warmer days. On hearing the first cuckoo people turned over a coin for luck, while workers downed tools to drink the bird’s health. Cuckoos are grey-blue birds with a barred breast, the size of a collared dove. Their numbers have halved in the last 30 years, so to hear one now is lucky indeed. However, seeing one has never been easy. The penetrating voice carries far and wide, but the secretive singer can be some way off, concealed in a tree. When flying overhead the cuckoo resembles a kestrel, which is perhaps why cuckoos were thought to become hawks in winter. As the month proceeds, fruit trees blossom. Although we see them every year they still seem wondrous: the pale pinks of apple and plum, the froth of ornamental cherries, the deep red of crab apples, and the delicate white showers of our native woodland cherry. Meanwhile in the night sky, the great wheel of stars turns to spring. Orion sinks; the twin stars of Gemini rise. Venus as the Evening Star blazes low in the west, rising to pass the red eye of Taurus on the 27th. A good night’s sleep on April 30 will ensure we’re up early to wash our face in dew. May dew softens skin, and even cures ailments — so folk used to think. But we’ll not beat the Morris sides. They will already be out, dancing before dawn to welcome the May Day sun.

33

Muck & Magic By Shelia Johnson It would be an understatement to say that this winter has been difficult for gardeners. We are a resiliant bunch generally but the long months of dark and cold have tested patience to the limit! Added to that the persistent rain has meant that it's perilous to go anywhere near the soil. Gardening is richly rewarding pastime but, occasionally, can be intensely frustrating! We would normally expect to be well into the spring season now but instead of getting on with seed sowing and planting, we are still holding back and hoping for a chink in the cold weather, when we will finally be able to get back to some proper gardening. In the meantime the garden will be looking very sorry for itself and many trees and shrubs will be in need of some TLC. In the Muck and Magic garden it's the biting wind that has caused most damage, burning leaves and foliage that would usually be considered as tough as old boots. Privet hedges are looking brown and shrivelled and, on the coastal cliffs, the tropical looking Torbay palms have been shredded apparently beyond repair. However, resist the urge to get busy with the secateurs, the shears or the hedge trimmers. This is precisely the time for patience in the garden and allowing Mother Nature to heal herself. If you are not sure if your plants have succumbed try the age old gardeners trick of scratching the bark gently with your thumbnail. If you can see some green tissue under the bark then there's a good chance that your plant will recover given time.

and this is the right time to prune. Remember always to snip back to a healthy bud. Hedges will recover even if things look desperate at the moment and there appears to be a mountain of wind blown foliage on the path. Hebes, particularly, are great at appearing to be dead and beyond redemption. However, in most cases they are only pretending. Under the soil the root will be working away getting ready to get nutrition up to the new buds as soon as they appear along the length of the stem. So when the spring has finally sprung and you feel your green fingers itching to be busy in the garden , take it easy, put the kettle on and play a watching game. Stay off the grass until the water logging has gone and the same goes for staying off your borders until the soil is workable again. In the the greenhouse keep some heat on if you are bringing on tender summer bedding or veg plants. It's fortunate that we gardeners are an optimistic bunch and we know, however long it takes, that the sunshine will return and then we can all grumble about how hot it is and how much watering there is to do! The next meeting of Muck and Magic Garden Club will be held on Monday April 9th when Barry Bishop from York RSPB will be talking about "Gardening For Wildlife". The meeting starts at 7pm at Ebenezer Church Hall, Columbus Ravine. Further details from muckandmagic@hotmail.com or call Sheila on 07961 966617

Happy Gardening!

Given a few weeks of spring sunshine and steady temperatures buds will begin to swell

Scarborough Strata By Roger Osborne

You won’t need me to tell you that the roads have taken a bit of a battering from the wintry weather. Layers of tarmac stripped off, potholes everywhere and drains bursting with meltwater. All that from just a week of snow, ice and freezing winds. Now just imagine that week of weather lasting a year, or maybe a decade; or how about 100,000 years. That’s how long the last ice age lasted. In just a week the weather gave us a mini-demonstration of how something as apparently feeble as water and wind can, when it’s cold enough, chew up hard stone and throw it around like matchwood. This gives us just a small taste of what happened in the earth’s recent past. The evidence of those 100,000 years is all around us. Those piles of gravel scoured off the roads are small versions of the huge gravel pits all across the region – best seen at Burton Riggs nature reserve off the A64. The piles of mud and silt that are blocking drains

are miniature versions of the fans of debris washed out of glacial channels like Forge Valley and Newtondale. This month we’ve been seeing geology in action as solid rock and stone is recycled into gravel, mud, silt and sand before being laid down and solidified all over again. It’s a process that goes on along the coast all the time as the sea wears away at the land, and piles up sand and pebbles on our beaches in return. Now we’ve seen the same powerful forces at work inland. It’s all been going on for a long, long time. Geology students can all quote James Hutton, the founding father of geology, who said that the earth’s cycle of uplift and erosion had ‘no vestige of a beginning, no prospect of an end’. Thankfully that’s not quite true of the Yorkshire winter – even if it feels like it. Spring is on the way and we can forget about winter until . . . next year.

C HEC K O UT O UR NEW WEBS I TE!

ww w. t he sc ar bo ro ug hr ev iew .co .uk

Keep up to date with the latest news, views, events and local businesses


34

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Don’t judge a book by its cover Rotarians take 39 Steps THE history of book-cover art will be explored in a talk by Scarborough author Kate Evans. It will look at the work of designers such as Vanessa Bell and Edward Bawden, famous for his Scarborough map. The talk is designed to appeal to readers, writers and art and book lovers. It will be given at the library at 11am on 7 April, at Woodend at 1pm on 17 April and at Filey Library, as part of World Book Night, at 6pm on 23 April. At 1pm on 24 April, at Woodend, Kate will give a talk on the history of walking, from pilgrimage to protest to pleasure. It will include an investigation into aspects of

nature writing and the connection Kate has found between walking and creativity. Tickets for the Woodend talks should be booked by ringing 384500. Kate’s books i n c l u d e Kate Evans Scarborough Mysteries: The Art of the Imperfect, The Art of Survival and The Art of Breathing. They are available in paperback and on Kindle from Amazon.

Saint Catherine’s Make a Will week SAINT Catherine’s annual Make a Will week returns on 23 April. The campaign aims to prompt people into taking the first steps to writing a will or updating an existing one. Several local solicitors have agreed to give their time and expertise for free to support the hospice. They will meet hospice supporters to take their instructions for a simple will during the week and then draft a professional will. In return, the solicitors will expect a donation to Saint Catherine’s. The suggested minimum is £125 per single will and £200 per matching pair. It is payable at the time people sign their will to the solicitor, who will forward the donation to Saint Catherine’s. To take part, book an appointment for the week commencing 23 April with one of the solicitors as soon as possible; mention Saint Catherine’s Make a Will week when making the appointment. Hospice fundraiser Debbie Kay said: “We are always very grateful for the continued support of the local solicitors. This offer is a way for our supporters to help themselves to valuable

advice whilst at the same time raising vital funds for patient care. “Saint Catherine’s are privileged to have spent over 30 years providing specialist care to patients with a terminal illness. We provide services free of charge to patients and their families from an area of more than 1,600 square miles, including Scarborough, Filey, Bridlington, Whitby and Ryedale”. Services include an in-patient unit, an outpatient clinic, a wellbeing centre, a hospiceat-home team, occupational therapy, physiotherapy, bereavement support, social work, complementary therapy, spiritual care, the Palcall out-of-hours service and specialist nursing teams for community, neurology and care homes. The participating solicitors are Jepson Longstaff Midgley, Pinkney Grunwell, Thorpe & Co and Tubbs & Co in Scarborough; Thorpe & Co in Filey; and Pinkney Grunwell in Hunmanby. The full list of solicitors and more information can be found online at www.saintcatherines. org.uk/events/make-a-will-week.

Bad weather affects charity collections THE snow storms and freezing temperatures stopped many Marie Curie volunteers from collecting donations in Scarborough. The weather put the charity’s biggest annual fundraising campaign, the daffodil appeal, at risk of missing its £264,000 target during March. However, a new date for a supermarket collection has been confirmed and the charity is appealing for volunteers to give two hours of their time to help at Tesco on 7 April. Fundraiser Jennifer Carmichael commented: “As the dedicated team of nurses steps out

whatever the weather, they urgently need the support of people from across the county to ensure that vital fundraising continues so the charity can keep on providing care for people suffering a terminal illness. “They can step into a snowy spring by signing up to the 10,000 steps per day challenge in exchange for sponsorship from family, friends and work colleagues”. n For more information on Marie Curie or the daffodil appeal, ring Jennifer on 01904 755260 or email jennifer.carmichael@ mariecurie.org.uk.

THE following walks have been organised for the coming month. Scarborough Rambling Club 1 Apr: a 10-mile walk in Warter and an eightmile walk at Bridestones. 8 Apr: a 10-mile walk at Farndale and a sevenmile walk at Staithes. 15 Apr: a 12-mile walk in Sleights and an eight-mile walk at Mallyan Sprout. 22 Apr: a 10-mile walk at Appleton-le-Moor and a seven-mile walk starting at the Fox and Rabbit near Lockton. 29 Apr: a 10-mile walk at Goathland and a sixmile goth walk at Whitby. Long walks: meet at Hanover Road at 9am.

Short ones: meet at Falsgrave Clock at 10.30am. Yorkshire Coast Long-Distance Walkers Association 7 Apr: a 15-mile walk at Hovingham starting at 9am (grid ref SE667756). 15 Apr: a 12-mile walk starting at the carpark on Low Town Bank Road, near Sutton Bank, on the left after the gliding club (SE517814) at 9am. 21 Apr: a 14-mile walk starting at grid ref NZ825006 at 9am. The LDWA welcomes new members who can try a couple of walks first before joining. Ring 368932.

to the theatre

THE Rotary Club of Scarborough Cavaliers is sponsoring a performance of The 39 Steps at the Stephen Joseph Theatre in aid of Saint Catherine’s. The Olivier award-winning play is to be performed in the round for the first time from 21 June to 23 August. The club is to take over the theatre for the performance on 27 June. Club president Chris Case said: “The audience will not only be among the first to see The 39 Steps in North Yorkshire since its premiere over 20 years ago but will also help us raise money for a local charity,” he added. SJT chief executive Steve Freeman described

the play as “a real gem and its association with the county will hopefully attract a full house”. Hospice fundraiser Nicky Grunwell added: “We need to raise around £6m annually to continue to deliver our services free of charge to patients and their families across Scarborough, Ryedale, Whitby and Bridlington. We rely on events such as this, organised by our supporters, to reach this amount”. The club will run a silent auction on the night. Tickets cost £20 and can be bought in person at the box office, over the phone by ringing 370541 and online at www.sjt.uk.com.

Club aims to improve the lives of women and girls everywhere Words and photo by Dave Barry THE local branch of a worldwide organisation which tries to improve the lives of women and girls everywhere is moving into its 80th year. Globally, Scarborough Soroptimists have paid for the education of a girl in Pakistan and support Smiles to Tanzania. This charity buys school uniforms to enable children to go to school and solar lamps to replace dangerous oil lamps, in Ukerewe. Nationally, they have supported their parent organisation with its projects. And locally, the Soroptimists support women’s refuges such as Eva Women’s Aid, which provides accommodation and professional support for abused women. Members have raised awareness of tissue and organ donation and cleared rubbish from the beaches as part of a national scheme to reduce coastal pollution. They have supported many local charities including the Rainbow Centre, the Amicable Society, Yorkshire Air Ambulance, Parkinsons, Young Teens and Dial-a-Ride. The local branch meets on the second

Monday of each month at Montrosa in Esplanade Road, on the South Cliff. “We have speakers and discussions and work towards helping the organisations with which we are involved”, says spokesperson Claire Feather. Members and friends convened at the Palm Court Hotel on Saturday to celebrate the charter given to the branch 79 years ago and to celebrate the work that has gone on in the club for all these years. Reflecting on the club’s history, Claire says: “Our main achievement has been Montrosa, which provides supported living for older people - not necessarily Soroptimists - who no longer wish to live alone. “In the 1950s, a building was rented from Scarborough Council to provide homes for women whose living accommodation had been attached to their jobs and who could not afford to buy a property”, Claire says. “The Soroptimists ran the project. Now Montrosa is a purpose-built property run by professionals with some Soroptimists acting as trustees”. Anyone interested in joining the Scarborough branch should ring Claire Feather on 512548.

Members and friends of Scarborough Soroptimists (to order photos ring 353597)

Seafarers group moves meetings downstairs Walking in the countryside A SEAFARERS group has moved its meetings to the ground floor to save members having to climb stairs. Scarborough Merchant Navy Association used to meet on the first floor of the Anglers Club. “It was recognised that some members had found it difficult to negotiate the stairs to the upstairs meeting room and therefore all future meeting will now be held downstairs”, says secretary Keith Eade. The next meeting will at 11am on 15 April. The association’s annual dinner dance, at the Royal Hotel on 31 March, has sold out. Other events include coach trips to Hull and Harrogate and a get-together at the Railway

Club on 18 July. Details can be found on the group’s Facebook page. Keith says: “We would like to hear from any seafarers, male or female, who are still working at sea or who have retired from any departments, including those serving in, or having served on, any merchant navy vessels and cruise ships, or worked offshore and in fishing. “Our main goals are to bring together people with a common interest in seafaring and to enjoy various social functions including day trips throughout the year”. For further information, email keith.eade@ btinternet.com.


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Remarkable blues singer at Mojo’s

Benjamin Bassford at the Spa in 2015

Words by Wanda Maciusko, photo by Dave Barry IT was the darkened Spa Ocean Room on a Saturday afternoon at Scarborough’s Top Secret blues festival in 2015. As the young man strummed his first chords and sang the opening lines of his initial number, the audience instinctively knew he was someone special. “Good British acoustic blues is a rare commodity but Benjamin Bassford has certainly put himself up there with the best”, according to Adrian Blacklee of Blues Matters magazine. He wasn’t wrong. Benjamin, who plays at Mojo’s at 4pm on 18 April, was born and lived in a pit village in Nottinghamshire. He went to a comprehensive where his interests were encouraged. His first interest was theatre and drums. He worked with county performers and was surrounded by

a music-playing family, hearing everything from Rod Stewart to swing. One day, he picked up his dad’s old classical guitar and started playing. He formed a duo and played in folk clubs and at open-mic nights in the Mansfield area. At 18, he came to Hull University’s Scarborough campus to study contemporary theatre and performance, leaving with a first-class degree. During this time, he developed a love of blues, roots and folk styles, which he has settled into playing. He was lucky to be living in a creative environment, surrounded by passionate musicians. He spent a lot of time wandering round the town listening to Tom Waits’ Grapefruit Moon. He lived at 1 St Martin’s Square for two years. A photo of the front door graces the cover of his second EP, Songs from the Blue Door, released in 2016. With the support of fellow students, particularly his long-time friend and recording engineer Emilio Rizzi, he recorded his first EP, Road Sickness, in 2014. The same year, he played at Watermark and on the acoustic stage at the Great British R&B festival in Colne. The more he performed and travelled, the more he wanted to. And so began the career of a remarkable singer on the British acoustic blues scene. His music reminds me of American blues singers of the 1920s and 30s. He writes his own songs; his lyrics are haunting and moving. He has gone from strength to strength while holding down a day job in Nottingham. He’s now releasing a selection of singles on the Down–Home Recordings label, recorded on Emilio’s sofa. Several films of Benjamin, including his first official music video, can be found on YouTube. Benjamin’s website is at www.benjaminbassford. com.

Willie Nelson band to play Filey twice THE country sounds of Willie Nelson will reverberate around a couple of venues in Filey this year. Full Nelson are to play at the Dragonfest fundraiser at Filey’s Evron Centre on 27 April and in the town’s country park on 28 July. Celebrating one of country music's greatest songsmiths, Full Nelson are on a mission to play the highlights of Nelson's 83-year life and 60-year career. The band perform Nelson classics including On the Road Again (not to be confused with Canned Heat’s song of the same name), Always on my Mind (a big hit for Elvis Presley), Whiskey River, City of New Orleans and Crazy, written for Patsy Cline.

The band has been building a solid reputation for its shows over the last few years, performing in theatres, country festivals and halls near and far. Gary Luntley, as Willie, is joined by Joe Dunn on bass, Ian James on drums and vocals, Al Lawrence playing harmonica and John Dickinson on keyboards. Website: www.fullnelson.co.uk.

35

POEMS The Evolution of the Horse by Anne Pilgrim-Green

In the very horse beginning who’d have dreamt they would be winning in the Derby, Guineas, National or Staintondale Hunt Chase, because before the evolution horses end was persecution Neolithic man’s solution was to eat them by the brace!   Long before the time of Moses, little horses had long noses, little legs, no hooves, just toeses, and they herded in the damp.   In the swamps of the Thames Valley was the first Pony Club rally and they all became quite pally, so they held a pony camp!   “For our horse line to continue (Men will always club and win you)” said their leader, “stronger sinew, longer legs is what’s required   “Do we stay as Eohippus? May as well have gills and flippers! Do we let the world just whip us? a new horse just must be sired!”

Equus was going places: smiles and bridles on their faces: cruppers, carriages and traces and they really did belong! Soon the Greeks caught on and bit by bit  made saddlery and shoes that fit, wrote books by Xenophon on it  and possibly a song……..(on it)   In our hunting fraternity English kings said, “What a pity! big fat horses are not pretty, gosh! whatever can be done?”   Three fine Arabs were imported riders’ bums got less distorted as on thoroughbreds they sported “huntin’, racin’ … supah fun!”   So in the very horse beginning who’d have dreamt they would be winning in the Derby, Guineas, National or Derwent Members race?   Because before the evolution horses end was persecution Neolithic man’s solution  was to eat them … … by the brace!

And they all stood up and cheered and their toes all disappeared! A few just bucked and reared: the committee then retired.

Yorkshire roads take me home by Matti Gledhill

Almost heaven by the seaside, Sandy beaches hidden by the rising tide, Life is good there, I never want to leave, A lighthouse and a castle, always a cold breeze. Yorkshire roads take me home to the place I belong, Back in Scarborough by the harbour, Yorkshire roads take me home. All my family gather on her, Regal Lady sailing on blue waters. Sunset in the evening painted on the sky, Smell of fish and chip shops, hear the seagulls cry, Yorkshire roads take me home to the place I belong, Back in Scarborough by the harbour, Yorkshire roads take me home.

I spend my days walking, Through the moors and country, The air is fresh, the sky is blue and I’m not far from home, Driving with my friends I get the feeling that I will never be alone, Yorkshire roads take me home to the place I belong, Back in Scarborough by the harbour, Yorkshire roads take me home. Yorkshire roads take me home to the place I belong, Back in Scarborough, by the harbour, Yorkshire roads take me home, Take me home Yorkshire roads, Take me home Yorkshire roads.

Taking a leaf out of her book SCARBOROUGH Art Society will host a demonstration of printing and book making in the lower hall at Queen Street Methodist Church on 4 April, at 7pm. Wendy Tate’s skills, developed over many years, embrace painting, drawing,

photography and video. Wendy teaches a BA fine arts course in Grimsby and gained her degree in 2002 from Hull University. Guests are welcome and pay an admission fee of £3.

FIND US ONLINE! www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Full Nelson

Gary Luntley as Willie Nelson

find expanded profiles of our trusted advertisers, news, views and extra detailed events listed way into the future.

Did you know that we don’t just stop when you close the last page. We’re busy beavering away all month round on the web.


36

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

Activities for old and Mixed bag of young in Ayton films at the SJT EASTER activities for children and the music of Flanders and Swann are on the cards at the Derwent Valley Bridge Community Library in West Ayton. Moo Music will run Moosical Fun, an interactive musical workshop for children aged 0–5 years and their parents and carers. Suzanne Carr of the library says: “They will be able to join in with professionally written songs, recorded by professional musicians and vocalists using real instruments”. It will involve singing, moving, playing and learning. It’s on 6 April from 1.30-2.15pm. The activity is free but places must be reserved. Children aged 3-8 can indulge in spring crafts, competitions, refreshments and cake on 12 April from 2-4pm.

They can take a hard-boiled decorated egg or design a miniature garden in a container. Tickets cost £2.50 per child and should be booked; adults are free. The comic songs of Flanders and Swann will be sung by Michael Cooper on 12 April, at 7pm. The ditties will include such favourites as The Gasman Cometh and The Hippopotamus, famous for the chorus Mud, mud glorious mud. “Michael is a highly proficient musician and music teacher”, says Suzanne. “He plays the organ and directs Pocklington Choir”. Tickets cost £4 including refreshments. Booking is recommended; the library’s talk on wildlife crime by Graham Bilton sold out and people had to be turned away. To book, ring 863052 or visit the library.

Art courses start after Easter

Work by students on a previous course. L-R, Bryan Worth, Nicole Page, Sue Dillon and Julia Demmy

TWO new art courses are starting in Scarborough after Easter, run by the Workers' Educational Association. The first one is called Every Picture Tells a Story and runs for 10 Wednesdays starting on 18 April, from 10.30am-12.30pm and 1.30-3.30pm, at Woodend. This a practical drawing and narrative painting course will use the work of David Hockney, Paula Rego, Edward Hopper and Beryl Cook for inspiration. The second course, Summer Sketching for All, will be on 10 Thursdays starting on 19 April,

DANIEL Day-Lewis’s last film, the winner of this year’s best picture Oscar and a British classic are coming up at the SJT’s cinema. Phantom Thread sees Day-Lewis take what he says will be his last movie role as a 50s fashion designer. Much of the film was shot at Lythe and other locations within the North York Moors national park (15, 16, 18, 19 Apr). To mark the Sci-Fi Scarborough weekend at the Spa, the SJT is screening the 1979 first instalment in the Star Trek film series, Star Trek: The Motion Picture, starring the cast of the original TV series (20 Apr). The Shape of Water won this year’s Oscars for best film, director, original score and production design It stars Sally Hawkins as a mute woman who works at a top-secret government laboratory and falls in love with a humanoid sea creature (21, 23 Apr).

Brief Encounter, written by Noël Coward, was directed by David Lean and stars Celia Johnson and Trevor Howard. It’s the most British of romantic movies. The afternoon screening will be dementia-friendly. The evening screening will be introduced by George Cromack, film-studies tutor with the Workers Educational Association, which has organised it (27 Apr). Lady Bird examines the turbulent relationship between a high-school senior (Saoirse Ronan) and her mother (Laurie Metcalf). It received five Oscar nominations this year but won none (28, 30 Apr, 1-3 May). The SJT’s next three show streamings are Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (17 Apr) and Julius Caesar (25 Apr) from the National Theatre and Manon from the Royal Opera House (3 May). To book, ring 370541.

Daniel Day-Lewis in Phantom Thread

Celia Johnson and Trevor Howard in Brief Encounter

from 7-9pm, at St James’s Community Centre at 24 Seamer Road. Students will draw natural subjects in pencil, charcoal, ink and pastels. Tutor Ruth Collett says: “We will be working outdoors when possible in the centre’s garden and at the Mere”. Both venues are wheelchair accessible. The fee for both courses is £70. They are free to people on most benefits and all materials are provided. n For more information and to enrol, ring 0300 303 3464 or online at enrolonline.wea. org.uk.

Stars of Darts Set for Scarborough SOME of the biggest names from the world of darts will be in town on Thursday 7 June for the Scarborough Darts Masters. Five-time World Champion Raymond van Barneveld is the headline act at The Scarborough Darts Masters at Scarborough Spa. The Dutch great will be joined by the one of the most entertaining characters ever to grace the famous darts ‘walk-on’ in the legendary Bobby George. Fans’ favourites Tony O’Shea and Darryl Fitton will also be on show, while Yorkshire’s top player Joe Cullen completes the line-up for an unmissable night of sporting entertainment. Van Barneveld, who is also a former Premier League and Grand Slam of Darts champion, said: “I’m really looking forward to coming to Scarborough. I have heard great things about the place. “We will bring a fun event to a fun place but there is going to be lots of quality on show too, especially with great players and entertainers like Tony and Darryl. “Myself and Joe have had some fantastic matches in the past and I’m sure it will be no different in Scarborough. “Us darts players see ourselves as there to

perform for the crowd and Wayne and Bobby has led the way in that sense – I would pay to see him myself!” Tickets for the Scarborough Darts Masters are on sale now and are available via the following outlets:www.scarboroughspa.co.uk / 01723 821888 / www.dartshop.tv

Captain Slog - Star Trek

Sally Hawkins in The Shape of Water

Saoirse Ronan and Beanie Feldstein in Lady Bird

Exhibitions on Owen and Holtby TWO exhibitions at Scarborough Art Gallery will celebrate the lives and work of poet Wilfred Owen and writer Winifred Holtby. They form part of Scarborough Museums Trust’s programme to mark the final year of the WW1 centenary commemorations. Wilfred Owen in Scarborough will focus on the final year of Owen’s life, much of which was spent in the town. It will explore how his

experiences, the people he met and the places he visited shaped him as a poet. Winifred’s War, curated by photojournalist Lee Karen Stow, will show how the novelist and journalist used her literary talents to campaign and advocate for peace before her death at 37. The exhibitions will run from 7 April to 2 September.


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

37

Your Letters EMAIL: DAVE@THESCARBOROUGHREVIEW.CO.UK WRITE: OAKTREE FARM, THE MOOR, HAXBY, YORK YO32 2LH

More on the Thank you DEAR EDITOR mechanical elephant On behalf of the members of North Cliff Golf DEAR EDITOR, In the February issue of the Review, a Jean Bradley enquires about the mechanical elephant which visited Northstead Manor Gardens in 1951. The attached image shows this elephant Diane Baker and the with ladders taken in mechanical elephant 1953 in Bridlington. The photo belongs to my partner, Susan Hill. The girl in the photo is her older sister, Diane Baker. Unfortunately there is very little more I can tell you other than Sue, Diane and the family took a holiday in Brid each year in the early fifties. At the time, they were living in Kippax near Leeds, where Diane still lives. Diane was five at the time and remembers how comical it looked when moving, saying it almost looked as though it was on roller skates. She also remembers how huge it looked to her at the time. Sue was only two and obviously has no memory of that particular holiday. Hope this may be of interest. Tony Gavins, Esplanade Road, Scarborough

How or what to call the police

DEAR EDITOR Last week, snow returned: snowballs thrown playfully. Less humorous at my house. Sounding hard on my windows. I chased away youths aged about 16. Attack came again on Monday around school leaving time before 4pm. Then again at 6pm. They rushed away, shouting abuse. Phoning the police on 101 is another nightmare, going through Northallerton and various departments, never reaching the force here. I walked to the police station and reported details to a male receptionist. Tuesday morning, a policewoman and a support colleague came to the house. They thought now the snow had gone, matters would end and it was too hard to trace what streets or schools those figures belonged to. Tuesday at 5pm I returned, opening my front door, to be pelted with eggs by the offenders rushing along the pavement opposite. At 8pm two large rocks hit the house front, breaking two window panes. I walked to the police station. The female receptionist told me to calm down, as if I was the offender not victim. She said no officer was available to deal. This was criminal damage, on the verge of attempted murder. Broken glass covered my front room. If that six-inch, three-pound rock hit anybody, it could kill. Wednesday morning, I went to the police station a third time. The female receptionist arranged for officers to come that afternoon. They did not sound hopeful of going after anybody, suggesting I made myself a target by having an odd-looking, run-down property. The heavy crime weapon did not seem to interest them. Reporting the incidents, five times in all, I never received a reference number, nor much indication of one group of officers connecting with the others. When I have paid for the house repairs, I have little confidence the attacks will cease, but might come again. Patrick Henry, Address withheld

Club I would like to thank you for the excellent article you published on page 44 of your March 2018 paper. As you say, a lot of work has been done to refurbish the clubhouse for the benefit of the members and visitors and hopefully the report will promote the club to all the community. My wife Lorna would also like to thank you for reporting the 60th anniversary of the Scarborough & District Women’s Luncheon Club in your February edition. It’s good to have a paper that reports things of interest and importance to local people. I wish you and your paper success for the future; keep up the good work. John Holborn, Club Captain North Cliff Golf Club, Scarborough

Scout group celebrates its 60th

DEAR EDITOR, Derwent Valley Scout Group would like to thank you for turning out on one of the worst nights in February to take a photo for the paper. The group is celebrating its 60th birthday this year and with the help of the Review are hoping to track down as many previous leaders and members to come to the celebrations planned for 16 June. There will be photos, uniforms and badges on display from the past 60 years, entertainment from the present members, children’s activities outside, a BBQ and finishing off with a campfire singsong. The group are appealing for past members of the group to get in touch on 863793 or beryl. lewis217@btinternet.com so we can send an official invitation. The Review has supported scouting in Scarborough and district for some time now; long may it continue! Beryl Lewis. Assistant District Commissioner for Beaver Scouts, Group Administrator for Derwent Valley, Derwent Valley Scout Group, Irton Moor Lane, Seamer

WHAT’S ON

Update on Filey plan

DEAR EDITOR Thank you for the feature in Scarborough Review about the McCarthy & Stone planning application in Filey. This is an update on how things stand. The local town council and over 100 residents around the proposed site have objected, stating planning policy / regulation breaches connected to this planning application 17/02734/FL. If this is happening in sleepy little Filey on the North Yorkshire coast then it does not bode well for other sites in a similar situation nationally. It opens up all identified housing allocation sites within local plans for developers to come in and build whatever they want with the support of local borough councils, totally ignoring some of the protocols, methodology, planning policies / regulations, site specific appraisals and site constraints and conditions in place to protect environmentally sensitive areas. This story has evolved over the last three and a half years. The evidence to support these comments are substantial and remarkable, given the significance of the points raised concerning this planning application. Visit the www.siteha23.weebly.co.uk website built by the residents. John Mook, Wooldale Drive, Filey

Ceri Dupree Friday 30 March

A Beautiful Noise: The Neil Diamond Story Sunday 1 April

Land of Hope & Glory Tuesday 10 April

Remembering Fred Thursday 12 April

Walk Like A Man Saturday 14 April

Rumours of Fleetwood Mac: 40 Years of Rumours Saturday 14 April

Absolute Bowie: 50 Years of Bowie Saturday 28 April

Giovanni Pernice: Born to Win Sunday 29 April

An Evening with Carl Fogarty Tuesday 1 May

Book Now

(01723) 821888

www.scarboroughspa.co.uk


38

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

April 2018 - Issue 56

All set for book lovers’ heaven SCARBOROUGH book lovers’ heaven comes in April as Books by the Beach open its doors. From Wednesday 11 to Sunday 15 April, top-selling authors will make their way to the coast for the

Natalie Haynes annual book festival. Top thriller writer Robert Goddard and crime writers Tony Parsons, Denise Mina and Saul David are proving a big attraction and Yorkshire TV vet Julian Norton is Tony Parsons pulling a crowd. Festival director Heather French is particularly excited to welcome former stand-up comedian and broadcaster Natalie Haynes to launch the festival on 11 April at 10.30am. History is brought more up to date with Nicholas Shakespeare later that day at 5.30pm when he discusses his new biography of Churchill.

Science tops the bill with The One Show’s resident scientist Dr Marty Jopson on 12 April at 5.30pm. This will be of great interest to all budding scientists. Marty will talk about his new book, The Science of Food and everyday food miracles. Music features when the festival presents multi-talented international bestseller Joanne Harris. With her Storytime Band, she will perform her stories set to music with song and light projections on 15 April at 3pm. A topical event celebrates the wedding of the year, between Prince Harry and Meghan Markle. Royal correspondent Katie Nicholl, a leading expert on the royal family, is visiting Scarborough for the first time. She will share a stage with TV news broadcaster Gerry Foley. Katie and Gerry will be joined by Rosie Millard on the Sunday papers panel on 15 April at 10am. Rosie will host a breakfast event at the Palm Court Hotel on 14 April at 9.30am. She’ll be talking about her lighthearted new novel The Brazilian; tickets include a Brazilian themed breakfast. Marathon man Ben Smith is appearing on 11 April at 7.30pm. Ben ran 401 marathons in 401 days and is an inspiration to all runners. During his record breaking time he ran with many runners in Scarborough.

There are 27 events at Books by the Beach this year including a chance to meet top actors and celebrities Ruth Jones, Jeremy Vine, George Costigan, Robert Daws and Hugh Fraser. There’s themed lunches with Ben Aaronovitch at Jeremy Vine the SJT and Diane Atkinson at the Crescent Hotel, an exclusive drama production by Me & Thee Theatre at the town hall and an appearance from Orange prizewinner Lionel Shriver. St Mary’s Church opens its doors for an Anne Brontë event with Samantha Ellis and prize wining poet Fiona Sampson is in search of Mary Shelley on this 200th anniversary of the publication Lionel Shriver

of Frankenstein. There’s a memoir of childhood favourites recalled by top journalist Lucy Mangan. The festival’s traditional Amnesty International talk will come from Bali Rai, who will discuss his short story The Bali Rai Colour of Humanity. Heather says: “I’m delighted by Scarborough’s response to this year’s programme The candlelit dinner at Wykeham Abbey sold out the first weekend tickets went on sale. Catherine Hewitt has sold out at the gallery too. There’s just a handful of tickets left for Di Atkinson’s Suffragette lunch at the Crescent Hotel and Ben Aaronovitch Eat Me lunch at the SJT. Former MI5 director general Stella Rimington has sold every ticket”. n Tickets can be bought at the SJT, by ringing 370541 and online at www. booksbythebeach.co.uk.

Castle visitors could win Annual walk has raised £215,000 for local children an eggsclusive prize Words and photo by Dave Barry

YOUNG visitors to Scarborough castle over the Easter weekend could win one of six eggsclusive eggs designed by a leading children’s illustrator. Youngsters will be invited to “set off with our Roman centurion, who'll help you crack the clues and hunt the dragon's eggs. Discover his lair and claim a chocolate reward”. Artists including JK Rowling illustrator Olivia Lomenech Gill and Julia Donaldson’s favourite artist Lydia Monks have teamed up with English Heritage to create eggs inspired by the charity’s 400 historic properties, including Roman forts, medieval castles and stately homes. From knights and Norman conquerors to princesses, mythical beasts and ancient fossils, each illustrator has created a design telling the story of English history, myth and legend. Young visitors can search high and low for a chicken token hidden in the undergrowth. Those who find a token will win one of the eggs. The castle will be open from 11am-5pm from 30 March to 30 September. Dr Michael Carter, properties historian at English Heritage, said: “For centuries, eggs have been given as gifts at Easter. This year, we’re giving this time-old tradition a new twist with the ultimate Easter egg hunt. “Decorated eggs have been recorded as gifts as early as 1290 when Edward I purchased 450 to be lavishly coloured and covered in gold leaf for his courtiers. And in the early 16th century, Henry VIII received a silver-mounted egg as an Easter gift from the pope in Rome. The egg is often interpreted as a symbol of

The six eggs which can be won (photo by Jim Holden) rebirth and new life. Various traditions and superstitions have sprung up around the egg at Easter. People used to think that eggs laid on Good Friday would turn into diamonds if they were kept for 100 years; that eggs cooked on Good Friday and eaten on Easter would promote fertility and prevent sudden death; and that if an egg had two yolks, the eater would soon become rich. It became a custom to have eggs blessed before being eaten. In the late 18th and early 19th centuries, children in Cumberland and Westmorland played a raucous game involving rolling eggs down a hillside. The chocolate egg started being mass produced in the mid-20th century, so is a relatively new phenomenon.

PREPARATIONS are under way for a walk which raises thousands of pounds a year for local charities. The 41st Crown Tavern Charity Walk, on Sunday 6 May, will raise money for local disabled and disadvantaged children. The annual walk usually raises between £8,000 and £10,500. Last year’s raised £10,500. There are two options: a 22-mile walk starting in Hawsker and an eight-mile one starting at Hayburn Wyke. Both follow the old railway track and end at the Crown Tavern pub in Scalby Road, Scarborough. “Many of our beneficiaries take part in the shorter walk - some in wheelchairs - and in effect are helping to raise money for themselves”, says Tracey Shaw, one of the organisers. Whichever one they choose, walkers get a free coach ride from the pub, where registration takes place, to the starting points. “100% of what the walkers raise is donated to

the beneficiaries,” says Tracey. “Over the 40 years we have raised approximately £215,000 which has all been distributed to local disabled and disadvantaged children”, Tracey adds. She says: “Our beneficiaries are all local charities for disabled and disadvantaged children and young people. They are Mencap, Disabled Swimming Group, Riding for the Disabled, Yorkshire Coast Sight Support, Epilepsy Action, Wilf Ward Trust, Scarboccia, Yorkshire Coast Families, Goalball, the Lollipop Group, Frame Football and Orange Zebra Drama Group. The organising committee has seven members: Jane Moment, Ray Springall, Mike Goode, Ian Holland, Susan North, Tracey Shaw and the Crown Tavern’s new landlady, Belinda Leppington. Entry / sponsor forms are available at the pub; from Jane Moment, one of the organisers, on 07999 839338; and via the website, www. crowncharitywalk.co.uk.

FIND US ONLINE! www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk find expanded profiles of our trusted advertisers, news, views and extra detailed events listed way into the future.

Did you know that we don’t just stop when you close the last page. We’re busy beavering away all month round on the web.

L-R: Ray Springall, Ian Holland, Jane Moment, Mike Goode, Sophie Potton and Belinda Leppington (to order photos ring 353597)


Issue 56 - April 2018

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

39

What’s On at the SJT www.sjt.uk.com in April? «««««

“A raucous ride” North West End

3 - 7 April

Thumbelina 10 - 14 April Hard Times 17 - 21 April

Plenty of fun and nonsense!

Dickens’ novel brought to life

...and don’t miss:

We are the Lions, Mr Manager! 24 April Dylan Thomas: Clown in the Moon 26 April Soldiers of the Empire 28 April


40

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Filey folk festival stretches to four days Over 100 acts will perform at Filey’s annual folk festival, from 4-7 May. A fourth day has been added - bank holiday Monday - due to the event’s growing popularity. Sharing the bill are Bric a Brac, Rangari, Merry Hell, Remedy Club and Kyshona Armstrong at the Evron Centre and Edwina Hayes, Hatchet, Pike & Gun, David Ward Maclean and Fake Thackray at the Masonic Hall. Visitors can expect a broad range in styles including folk, blues, country and acoustic; plus a warm welcome and the famously friendly

atmosphere. Prices vary from £3 for daytime shows to £10 for evening concerts. The Ramshackle Shantymen, Two Right Uns and Graham Graham Beck will play at the bandstand in Royal Crescent Gardens on the Saturday, from 2pm. Musicians will also busk on the streets and perform for free at pubs, cafes and restaurants. Website: fileyfolkfestival.bravesites.com. * Remedy Club and Kyshona Armstrong are also playing at Woodend in Scarborough on 29 April.

April 2018 - Issue 56

‘A masterpiece of suave perversity’ ISABELLE Huppert plays the successful head of a video-games company who tries to find out the identity of the masked man who rapes her, in Scarborough Film Society’s next offering. Directed by Paul Verhoeven, Elle is a masterpiece of suave perversity, a psychological thriller full of surprises (18, 9 Apr, 130 mins). The society’s next film, Twentieth Century Women, is based on director Mike Mills’ teenage years, during a turbulent 1979 summer

in a creaky old seaside boarding house. It shows how a boy enters manhood with a trio of older understanding women in this free-form movie (15, 23 Apr, 118 mins). Both films were released in 2016. Films are shown at the society’s new home, St Mary’s Parish House, on the corner of Castle Road and Auborough Street. The film society’s final films of its 2017/18 season are Land of Mine (7 May) and A Man Called Ove (21 May). Admission costs £5.

Isabelle Huppert in Elle

Twentieth Century Women

Irish and US acts at Woodend ACTS from Ireland and the USA are playing at Woodend in Scarborough on the last weekend of April. Remedy Club (28 Apr), from Wexford, is husband-and-wife duo Aileen Mythen and KJ McEvoy. They have a classic, rich and wholly authentic country roots sound with sublime vocals, says promoter Chris Lee. KJ, brother of famed folkie Eleanor McEvoy, “is a technically brilliant guitarist and perfectly complements Mythen's stunning vocals: Chris says. Remedy Club’s new album, Lovers, Legends and Lost Causes, was mixed in Nashville by Ray Kennedy, who worked with Steve Earle and Willie Nelson. It has been showered in critical praise. Kyshona Armstrong (29 Apr) is a “powerful soul, R&B and gospel performer” who is based

in Nashville, Chris says. “Her latest album, The Ride, has been gaining great reviews”, says Chris. “It’s her first visit to the area and I’m really looking forward to seeing her”. The gigs are due to begin at 7.30pm. Tickets cost £10 and can be bought at Woodend and online at eventbrite. Both acts are also playing at Filey’s annual folk festival, which runs from 4-7 May.

Gigs at the Market Hall

Julian Littman and Charlie Dore THE Hull-born doyen of the contemporary folk circuit returns to Scarborough for a gig at the Market Hall (21 April £12). Michael Chapman wrote the song Postcards of Scarborough, which featured on the legendary Picnic sampler album on the Harvest Records label and is the all-time favourite song of John Peel’s widow, Sheila.

Artist’s A-Z talk

Kyshona Armstrong

Edwina Hayes (photo by Dave Barry)

Remedy Club

Dr Brown in Hackness DOCTOR Brown and the Groovecats will play at the Hackness Grange Hotel on Friday 13 April, from 8pm. “This fabulous trio bring their brand of footstomping blues, all washed down as ever with the Doctor’s cheeky humour”, says

Multi-award winner Charlie Dore, one of the UK’s most respected songwriters, teams up with multi-instrumentalist Julian Littman of Steeleye Span to share her latest album, Dark Matter (27 April £10). Expect a fast-moving show as the pair swap guitars, mandolin, harmonium, ukulele, piano and banter. Promoter Richard Pearson of Radio Scarborough says tickets can be bought in person at Deli-Delicious in the Market, Dyscworld in St Thomas Street and Mojo’s Music Cafe in Victoria Road; and online from Eventbrite. The doors open at 8pm. Coming up next at the Market Hall are a Mike Oldfield convention featuring Maggie Moonlight Shadow Reilly and her band on 6 May and Bob Collum and the Welfare Mothers on 12 May.

promoter Phil Hooley, who used to run gigs at the village hall. The hotel bar will adopt normal pub prices for the occasion. Admission will cost £7. Seats must be reserved by ringing 882421. Doctor Brown

THE Friends of Scarborough Art Gallery had a talk by the group’s vice-president. Mike Atkin spoke about the time-consuming creation of his remarkable book An Alphabet of Scarborough. He used high-quality hand-made paper, suitable for his etchings, engraved woodblocks and text. Press officer Robin Stenhouse said: “As he showed us the pages from A to Z, he entertained us with stories and details behind the images and text”. Mike planned to make 26 books so only 26 good copies of each page of text were needed with one extra copy of each illustration to be framed separately before the etched plates and engraved woodblocks were destroyed. Each of the leather-bound books comes in a beautiful box. Mike’s efforts have been rewarded by sales to renowned museums and galleries around the world. The Friends, a registered charity, exists to support the gallery and its collections of paintings, prints and drawings.

Many famous artists have lived and worked in Scarborough and the tradition continues today. The gallery celebrates their creativity and achievements and is of great value to the town's reputation as a tourist resort. New members are welcome, for an annual subscription £10.

Mike Atkin with Friends secretary Arliene Monsey and a framed copy of the letter G from his Alphabet, representing the Grand Hotel


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

/PUB GIGS.

41

SAT 31 MAR MICK STEPHENSON

Carrie Martin at Mojo’s (4pm); Danny Firth (4pm) and Eli and the Blues Prophets (9pm) at the Merchant; Snatch at the Tap and Spile; Prendo and the Other Brothers at Cellars; Ric Owen at the Hole in the Wall; Unfinished Business at the Scarborough Arms; Danny Wilde at the Ramshill; Ian Andrews at the Eastway in Eastfield; Guilty as Charged at the Arosa in Seamer.

SUN 1 APR

After more than 50 years of beating the skins, a drummer is hanging up his sticks. Mick Stephenson was an original member of one of Scarborough’s most successful groups. Fronted by Robert Palmer, the Mandrakes supported the Who and Jimi Hendrix. Later, Mick drummed for Sidetrack, Running on Empty and the Tradesmen. Nine years ago, he joined Bladerunner and plays his last two gigs with them at Watermark on 15 April and Cellars on 28 April. The rock and blues band will play on and are looking for a new drummer. WED 28 MAR Nick Morfitt at Mojo’s (4pm); Tina Featherstone for Scarborough Jazz at the Cask; open-mic with John Watton at Cellars.

THU 29 MAR Ronnie Wray Blues Band at Cellars; open mic at the Merchant, Apollo and Nags Head in Scalby.

FRI 30 MAR Kirsty Williams at the Hole in the Wall; Chris Mountford at Blue Crush; Danny Wilde at the Castle Tavern; Ezee Going at the Mayfield in Seamer.

Elvis tribute (4pm); Lil Bish (4pm) and Lottie Holmes (8pm) at the Merchant; Hoodoo Brown at the Tap and Spile (5.30pm); Mister Jim and Friends at Indigo Alley (7.30pm); Danny Wilde at Bonhommes in Filey.

MON 2 APR Jelly Roll Jazz Band at Farrer’s; Scarborough Folk at the Merchant.

TUE 3 APR Steve Phillips and the Rough Diamonds at the Grosvenor in Robin Hoods Bay.

By Dave Barry Gigs at Scarborough pubs unless stated. Please send submissions to dave@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

in the Den at the Denison Arms in East Ayton (8pm).

MON 9 APR Ben Parcell at Farrer’s; Scarborough Folk at the Merchant.

TUE 10 APR Steve Phillips and the Rough Diamonds at the Grosvenor in Robin Hoods Bay.

WED 11 APR Edwina Hayes at Mojo’s (4pm); Joel Purnell for Scarborough Jazz at the Cask; open-mic with John Watton at Cellars.

SAT 21 APR Mr Jim (4pm) and Boolas (9pm) at the Merchant; Quickshift at the Tap and Spile; Nicol Blues Band at Cellars; Hoodoo Brown at the Scarborough Arms; Danny Wilde at the Ramshill; Dave the Rave at the Eastway in Eastfield.

SUN 22 APR

Sean and Charlie at Cellars; open mic at the Nags Head in Scalby.

FRI 13 APR

MON 23 APR

Colcannon at the Merchant; Robert Schmuck at Blue Crush; Friday Street at the Mayfield in Seamer.

SAT 14 APR

Julian Socha at Mojo’s (4pm); Jamie Taylor for Scarborough Jazz at the Cask; open-mic with John Watton at Cellars.

THU 5 APR

SUN 15 APR

Jesse Hutchinson at Cellars; open mic at the Merchant and Nags Head in Scalby.

Blueflies at the Tap and Spile (5.30pm); Bladerunner at Watermark (7pm).

FRI 6 APR

MON 16 APR

Meat at the Merchant; Alistair Huntly at Blue Crush; Phil Richards at the Mayfield in Seamer.

Easy Street at Farrer’s; Scarborough Folk at the Merchant.

SAT 7 APR

TUE 17 APR

Sam Lenton (4pm) and Boolas (9pm) at the Merchant; Converse at the Tap and Spile; Ronnie Wray Blues Band at Cellars; Danny Wilde at the Castle Tavern; Over the Limit at the Scarborough Arms; Danny Wilde at the Ramshill; Jools at the Eastway in Eastfield.

Steve Phillips and the Rough Diamonds at the Grosvenor in Robin Hoods Bay.

SUN 8 APR

THU 19 APR

Juketones at the Tap and Spile (5.30pm); Mister Jim and Friends at Indigo Alley (7.30pm); Folk

Rattlin’ Sheiks at the Merchant; Alistair James at Blue Crush; Undiscovered at the Mayfield in Seamer.

Mick Dee and the Dee Tones at the Tap and Spile (5.30pm); Danny Wilde at the Albert; Folk in the Den at the Denison Arms in East Ayton (8pm).

THU 12 APR

Ross Dransfield at the Merchant (4pm); Trilogy at the Tap and Spile; Alligators at Cellars; Time is Tight at the Scarborough Arms; Danny Wilde at the Ramshill; Joel at the Eastway in Eastfield.

WED 4 APR

FRI 20 APR

WED 18 APR Benjamin Bassford at Mojo’s (4pm); Riviera Quartet for Scarborough Jazz at the Cask; open-mic with John Watton at Cellars. Sean and Charlie at Cellars; open mic at the Merchant and Nags Head in Scalby.

/THEATRE.

Alastair James at Farrer’s; Scarborough Folk at the Merchant.

TUE 24 APR Steve Phillips and the Rough Diamonds at the Grosvenor in Robin Hoods Bay.

WED 25 APR Lottie Holmes at Mojo’s (4pm); Jon Taylor for Scarborough Jazz at the Cask; open-mic with John Watton at Cellars.

THU 26 APR Open mic at the Nags Head in Scalby.

FRI 27 APR Colcannon at the Merchant; Jesse Hutchinson & Laura Welburn at Blue Crush; Danny Wilde at the Castle Tavern; Trigger at the Mayfield in Seamer.

SAT 28 APR Danny Firth (4pm) and Eli and the Blues Prophets (9pm) at the Merchant; Bladerunner at Cellars; Alligators at the Scarborough Arms; Danny Wilde at the Ramshill; Just Josh at the Eastway in Eastfield.

SUN 29 APR Rough Cuts at the Tap and Spile (5.30pm).

SCARBOROUGH SPA

Visit www.scarboroughspa.co.uk or call 01723 821888. 12 APRIL REMEMBERING FRED An evening of song and dance celebrating the legacy of Hollywood icon Fred Astaire. 13 APRIL AN EVENING WITH BRIAN BLESSED An evening with Brian Blessed is an experience that nobody should miss.

SCARBOROUGH YMCA THEATRE

Visit www.ymcascarborough.uk/theatreshows or call 01723 506750. 10-14 APRIL FAME Presented by YMCA Productions. 21 APRIL DUEL Starring International Soprano Francesca Santamaria Lee, and Former West End Sensation Julia Sinclair. 27-28 APRIL HATTITUDE Presented by Hatton School of Performing Arts.

STEPHEN JOSEPH THEATRE

Visit www.sjt.uk.com or call 01723 370541 3-7 APRIL THE SCARY BIKERS A new comedy about life, love and staying

on your bike. 10-14 APRIL THUMBELINA A larger than life adventure for a teeny tiny girl. 17-21 APRIL HARD TIMES Imagine a world where imagination is forbidden. 24 APRIL WE ARE THE LIONS, MR MANAGER! The remarkable story of Jayaben Desai, the inspirational leader of the 1976-78 Grunwick Strike. 26 APRIL DYLAN THOMAS: CLOWN IN THE MOON Located in a BBC studio, the show depicts some of Dylan's famous broadcasts and iconic works. 28 APRIL SOLDIERS OF THE EMPIRE: THE UNKNOWN BECOMES KNOWN Annapurna Indian Dance pays homage to the forgotten soldiers from undivided India, who fought for Britain during WWI.

THE SPA BRIDLINGTON Visit www.bridspa.com or call 01262 678258. 6 APRIL ALICE IN WONDERLAND Following the rabbit down a rabbit hole, Alice finds herself in the fantastical Wonderland. 26 APRIL JASON DONOVAN & HIS AMAZING MIDLIFE CRISIS TOUR

A unique opportunity to see him like you've never seen him before. 27 APRIL ED BYRNE: SPOILER ALERT Recognized as one of the finest observational comics in the industry. 28 APRIL SWANSEA CITY OPERA BARBER OF SEVILLE Swansea City Opera make a welcome return with a production of Rossini's everpopular and most famous comic opera.

WHITBY PAVILION

Visit www.whitbypavilion.co.uk or call 01947 458899. UNTIL 3 APRIL LADIES DOWN UNDER Four fish-factory lasses, Pearl, Jan, Shelley and Linda from Whitby on their adventures in Australia. 3 APRIL MAGIC MIKE'S EASTER EGGSTRAVAGANZA Magic Mike returns to Whitby Pavilion to host his Easter Eggstravaaganza. 5 APRIL GROPING FOR WORDS From the Author of ‘Adrian Mole’, ‘Groping for Words is a warm comedy about an adult literacy evening class. 14 APRIL MUSIC HALL IS HERE AGAIN For one night only, join the Friends of Whitby Pavilion for a fabulous feast of melody and mirth.

ED BYRNE: SPOILER ALERT

18 APRIL STEPTOE AND SON Hambledon Productions proudly present this re-imagining of the classic sitcom.

SPOTLIGHT THEATRE, BRIDLINGTON

Visit www.spotlighttheatrebrid.co.uk or call 01262 601006. 1 APRIL BERNSTEIN CENTENARY The Royal Ballet celebrates the centenary of Leonard Bernstein's birth. 7 APRIL MACBETH Phyllida Lloyd’s production for The Royal Opera is richly hued, shot through with black, red and gold. 14 APRIL LUISA MILLER Verdi's tragic story of fatherly love rising above social snobbery and rivalry. 28 APRIL CENDRILLON Massenet's adaptation of the enduring Cinderella story. 29 APRIL-5 MAY BRIGADOON Performed by Spotlight's in house company.


42

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

LOCAL EVENTS

UNTIL 8 APRIL

9-14 APRIL

EASTER TRAIL, Burton Agnes Hall. children are invited to take part in an Easter trail around the magnificent grounds of the Hall, solving clues while exploring the extensive gardens. Once the conundrum has been solved, every child will receive an Easter treat. Also, enjoy the Easte Egg Hunt 1st-2nd April. Visit www.burtonagnes.com

BIRTHDAY CELEBRATIONS, More Than Books, Eastfield Community Library. Celebrate More than Books’ first Birthday with a whole week of events and activities. Call 01609 536606.

UNTIL 2nd APRIL EASTER CELEBRATIONS, St. Oswald's Church Hall, Flamborough, 10.30am-4pm. See beautiful flower arrangements in church and enjoy a raffle, tombola, woodwork, second-hand books, bric a brac and hot and cold refreshments served all day. Email bravey23@gmail.com

APRIL 1 APRIL A BEAUTIFUL NOISE: THE NEIL DIAMOND STORY, The Scarborough Spa, 7.30pm. Celebrating all the classic hits of one of the world’s greatest ever singer songwriters, this is the ultimate musical journey that all Diamond fans, old and new, have been waiting for. Call 01723 821888.

9 APRIL BEN PARCELL, The Scarborough Spa, 7pm. Since going solo in 2010 he has played over 400 shows around the UK supporting several established acts including Chris Helme. Call 01723 821888. 12 APRIL REMEMBERING FRED, The Scarborough Spa, 7pm. Already set to be one of 2017’s most popular theatre tours, Remembering Fred is an evening of song and dance celebrating the legacy of Hollywood icon Fred Astaire. Call 01723 821888. 13 APRIL AN EVENING WITH BRIAN BLESSED, The Scarborough Spa, 7.30pm. A giant of a man accompanied by an eloquent wit and booming, operatic voice. An evening with Brian Blessed is an experience that nobody should miss. Call 01723 821888. 14 APRIL MUSIC HALL IS HERE AGAIN, Whitby Pavilion, 7.30pm. For One Night only, join Friends of Whitby Pavilion as they return with another packed show celebrating the good old days of music hall and variety. Call 01947 458899.

Street, CAYTON. 7.30 pm to 11 pm. Join Scarborough Folk Dance Group for an evening of dance to recorded music. Admission £5. Faith supper. All welcome. 21-22 APRIL SCI FI SCARBOROUGH 2018, The Scarborough Spa. Expect some amazing guests, panel talks, many kinds of gaming, props, displays, live music, new creators area & improvements aplenty. Confirmed guests include, Jimmy Vee; R2-D2 in Star Wars: The Force Awakens & The Last Jedi, Dominic Keating; Lt Malcolm Reed in Star Trek: Enterprise, Josh Herdman; Gregory Goyle in Harry Potter, Jon Campling; a Death Eater in Harry Potter, and Sarah Louise Madison; a Weeping Angel in Doctor Who. Call 01723 821888. 21-22 APRIL DIPPY CRAFT & GIFT FAIR, Whitby Pavilion, from 9.30am. A fun weekend with around 50 hand-picked stalls of assorted crafts and gifts. Call 01947 458899. 20-22 APRIL THE DUNCOMBE PARK ANTIQUES & FINE ART FAIR, Duncombe Park, 10.30am-5.30pm. This event showcases products like furniture, silver, jewellery, paintings, sculpture, glass, porcelain, antiquarian books and prints, angling antiques, oriental rugs, mirrors, and clocks. Held at the gorgeous Duncombe Park. Call 01423 522122.

14-15 APRIL

3 APRIL MAGIC MIKE'S EASTER EGGSTRAVAAGANZA, Whitby Pavilion, 1.30pm. Join Magic Mike and all his Friends for a brand new Easter Eggstravaganza. Come and help the cast search for our very special guest the Easter Bunny. Call 01947 458899.

17 APRIL

CAFE COMEDY, Bridlington Spa. An evening of live stand-up comedy in the remodelled Bridlington Spa cafe, the perfect setting for laughter. Call 01262 678258.

EASY WHEN YOU KNOW HOW, St Columba Church Hall, Dean Road, Scarborough, 7.15pm. Scarborough Flower Club present a demonstration by Janine Gray. Call 07935 474239.

6 APRIL ALICE IN WONDERLAND, Bridlington Spa. Alice is enjoying her picnic when she sees the most curious of sights: a white rabbit talking to himself. She decides to follow the rabbit down a rabbit hole... Call 01262 678258.

ARCHAEO TOTS, Southburn Archaeological Museum, Nafferton, 10am-12noon. Free drop-in sessions for under 5s. A new theme each month with age appropriate toys. Call 01377 270 381.

7, 20 & 21 APRIL

18 APRIL

AUCTIONS, David Duggleby Auctioneers & Valuers, The Vine Street Salerooms, Scarborough. Bid on antiques and furniture, as well as sporting guns and firearms. Call 01723 507111.

STEPTOE AND SON, Whitby Pavilion, 7.30pm. Hambledon Productions Proudly Present Ray Galton and Alan Simpson’s 'Steptoe and Son' adapted by John Hewer. Call 01947 458899.

7 April EASY STREET, The Kirk Theatre, Pickering, 7.30pm. Enjoy a great live gig. Email bobmal@ talktalk.net RSPCA GRAND OPENING, 18-20 Aberdeen Walk. Come and see the new shop and join in with celebrations. 9.30am - 4.30pm

EVERY DAY WOLDGATE TREKKING CENTRE, Woldgate, Bridlington. There are excellent horse and pony treks, suitable for both beginners and advanced riders, as well as Saturday morning club fun days for children. Visit www.woldgatetrekking.co.uk or call 01262 673086. MONDAY TO FRIDAY WALKING FOOTBALL, Baron's Gym, The Rugby Club. Classes for both men and women. EVERY SUNDAY QUIZ NIGHT, The Mayfield Hotel, 10-11 Main Street, Seamer, Scarborough, 7pm. Enjoy this weekly quiz of music and general knowledge, followed by Rock ‘n’ Roll Bingo, and Lucky Thirteen’s Play Your Cards Right. Call 01723 863160.

FIRST SUNDAY OF EVERY MONTH 26 APRIL JASON DONOVAN & HIS AMAZING MIDLIFE CRISIS TOUR, Bridlington Spa. A unique opportunity to see the singing and acting legend like you've never seen him before. Call 01262 678258.

BIRD AUCTION, Eastfield Community Centre, 12noon-2pm. Alongside the auction, there will also be a raffle and refreshments. Call 01723 581550. SECOND SUNDAY OF THE MONTH AUTO JUMBLE, East Coast Motorcycle World, Beverley Road, Hutton Cranswick, YO25 9QE. Book a stall, or just turn up. Call 01377 271200. EVERY MONDAY FENCING CLASSES, YMCA Leisure Centre, St Thomas Street, Scarborough, 7.15-8.30pm for nine to 17 year olds; 7.15-9pm for over 18s. Visit www.scarborough.ymca.org.uk or call 01723 374227. WALKING WOMEN’S FOOTBALL, Barons Fitness Centre, Silver Rd, Scalby. Call 01723 357740. QUAY SCRABBLE GROUP, Sewerby Methodist Church, 6.30pm. Have a great night of Scrabble, and enjoy a cuppa. Call 01262 409718.

LEGEND, Whitby Pavilion, 7.30pm. The ever popular LEGEND bring their celebrated tribute to their musical heroes, The Shadows, to Whitby Pavilion Theatre. Call 01947 458899. SPRING SOCIAL DANCE, Jubilee Hall, Main

REGULAR EVENTS

LEBBERSTON CAR BOOT SALE, opposite Jet service station, A165 to Filey, from 6.30am. Turn your trash into cash at this great car boot sale. Call 07966 254179.

20 APRIL

21st April

ABSOLUTE BOWIE: 50 YEARS OF BOWIE, The Scarborough Spa, 7pm. The band have toured the UK and Europe for the past 9 years performing the hits of Bowie with their energetic stage show and look to take things to the highest level with this huge new show. Call 01723 821888.

EVERY SUNDAY UNTIL 9th OCTOBER

16 APRIL

4 & 18 APRIL

28 APRIL

QUIZOKE, Ivanhoe Hotel, Burniston Road, Scarborough, 6pm. Be looked after by the 'Hostess with the Mostest’ Jeannette DuPont. Call 01723 366063.

LAMBING DAYS, Sledmere House. Enjoy this once a year chance to have a cuddle with their new born lambs and help out at feeding time. Also enjoy craft activities and a bouncy castle to entertain the whole family. A really magical and educational day. Please mention you saw these details in Scarborough Review. Call 01377 236637. EASY STREET, Farrer’s Bar, Scarborough Spa, 7.30pm. Enjoy a great live gig. Email bobmal@talktalk.net

Spa. Ed is recognized as one of the finest observational comics in the industry, so look forward to a great night. Call 01262 678258.

27 APRIL ED BYRNE: SPOILER ALERT, Bridlington

LITTLE RAYS PLAY GROUP, St Andrew Church, Ramshill Road, Scarborough, 9.3011.30am. Run by a local Ofsted-registered


Issue 56 - April 2018 childminder and a team of helpers. Visit www.scarborough-urc.org.uk EVERY MONDAY COUNTRY DANCING, St Edwards Church Hall, Avenue Victoria, South Cliff, 2-4 pm. Call 01723 582681. CLOG AND GARLAND DANCING, Memorial Hall, Main Street, Seamer, from 8pm. Call 01723 582681. FIRST MONDAY OF EVERY MONTH PSYCHIC NIGHT, Ivanhoe Hotel, Burniston Road, Scarborough, 8pm . Enjoy thoughtprovoking 'Demonstrations of Mediumship & Clairvoyance' with Guest Psychics. Call 01723 366063. SECOND MONDAY OF EVERY MONTH SCARBOROUGH ACTIVITY GROUP, Scarborough Library, Vernon Road, Scarborough, 2-4pm. A range of activities for people with dementia and their carers along with access to a Dementia Support Worker. Call 01723 500958. THIRD MONDAY OF EVERY MONTH DRIFFIELD ART CLUB, Driffield Community Centre, 7-9pm. Visit www.driffieldartclub. co.uk EVERY TUESDAY LUNCHTIME LECTURES, Woodend Creative, Scarborough, 1-2pm. Tim Tubbs will deliver a series of talks titled ‘Scandalous Queens’. Visit www.woodendcreative.co.uk or call 01723 384500.

To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk LAST TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTH CHRISTCHURCH PENSIONER ACTION GROUP, North Bridlington Library. 11am. Coffee mornings, outings, and easy exercise classes. Call 01262 602866. THIRD TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTH SCARBOROUGH FLOWER CLUB, St Columba Church Hall, Dean Road, Scarborough, 7.15pm (except January, July and August). A warm welcome to all. Admission £6.50. Visit www.scarboroughflowerclub.co.uk EVERY TUESDAY AND THURSDAY JU JITSU CLASSES, YMCA Leisure Centre, St Thomas Street, Scarborough. There are junior sessions (7.15-8.15pm Tues; 7-8pm Thurs) and adult classes (8.15-10pm Tues; 8-10pm Thurs) available. Visit www.scarborough. ymca.org.uk or call 01723 374227. BARON’S WALKING FOOTBALL, Scarborough Rugby Club, 9.30-11am. Call 01723 377545. SCARBOROUGH MODEL YACHT CLUB, Wykeham Lakes. Best time for visitors/info seekers is around 12noon. Call 01723 507077. EVERY WEDNESDAY SALSA CLASS, St James Church, Scarborough, 7.30-9.30pm. Partner and booking not required. Visit www. stjamesscarborough.co.uk or call 07788 873523. WURLITZER AFTERNOON TEA DANCES, Scarborough Fair Collection, Scarborough. Visit www.scarboroughfaircollection.com or call 01723 586698. SCARBOROUGH SUB-AQUA CLUB, 25 St Mary’s Street, Scarborough. New dive and social members are welcome to this weekly meeting. Visit www. scarboroughsubaquaclub.net or call 01723 372036. SINGING FOR THE BRAIN, South Cliff Methodist Church, Filey Road, Scarborough, 1.30-3pm. For people with dementia and their carers. Call 01723 500958. BARRY ROBINSON’S BIG QUIZ, Ivanhoe Hotel, Burniston Road, Scarborough. 8pm. Email admin@theivanhoe.co.uk for more information.

ROLLER DISCO @ THE SPA, The Spa Bridlington, 5pm, 6.45pm & 8.30pm. Fun for all ages! Visit www.thespabridlington.com or call 01262 678258.

SCARBOROUGH CONCERT BAND, St. James Church Undercroft, Scarborough 7.309.30pm. Visit www.scarboroughconcertband. co.uk or call 01723 369008.

TABLE TENNIS SESSIONS, Whitby Pavilion, West Cliff, Whitby, 7-9pm. Whether you are an experienced player or a complete novice, you are welcome to head along and join the regular club members for some friendly games. Visit www.whitbypavilion.co.uk or call 01947 458899.

WALKING WOMEN'S NETBALL, Barons Fitness Centre, Rugby Club, Scalby Road, 11am.

COUNTRY DANCING, St Edwards Church Hall, Avenue Victoria, 7.30-9.30pm. Call 01723 582681. FIRST TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTH YORKSHIRE EAST COAST WIDOWED GROUP, Stephen Joseph Theatre, Scarborough, 2pm. Members meet in the coffee lounge. Call Maureen: 01723 365991 or Sheila: 01723 639315. SECOND TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTH EPILEPSY ACTION, The Hub, St Nicholas Street, Scarborough, 1.30 – 3pm. Raising awareness and being there for people with epilepsy and their families, friends, and carers. Email tntvasey@hotmail.co.uk

EVERY WED & FIRST SUN OF THE MONTH DANCE4LEISURE, Grand Hotel, Scarborough, 2pm. Two hours of non-stop dancing! Visit www.dance4leisure.wix.com/comedancing EVERY WED, FRIDAY & SATURDAY EASY SEQUENCE DANCING, Cayton Village Hall, North Lane, Cayton, 1.45-4pm Weds; 10am-12.15pm Fri; 7.30-10pm Sat. Beginners welcome. Call 01723 351380. FIRST WEDNESDAY OF EACH MONTH PICKERING EXPERIMENTAL ENGINEERGING AND MODEL SOCIETY (PEEMS), RVS Building, Pickering. Visit www.peems.co.uk SECOND WEDNESDAY OF EVERY MONTH RYEDALE JAZZ CLUB, Beansheaf Hotel, A169 Malton Road, 8-10.30pm. A traditional jazz session with an established band. FILEY FLOWER CLUB, Evron Centre, Filey, 7.30pm (October to July). See the flowers and

meet a great 'bunch' of people. Call 07791 101231. EVERY THURSDAY PILOTS, St Andrew Church, Ramshill Road, Scarborough, 6.30-7.30pm (during term time).Programme of activities designed to encourage young people to learn new skills. Visit www.scarborough-urc.org.uk EVERY THURSDAY AND SATURDAY CRAFT AND GIFT FAIR, The Grand Hotel, Scarborough, 8.30am-4pm. Quality crafts and gifts are on sale, to raise funds for St Catherine’s Hospice. FIRST THURSDAY OF THE MONTH RYEDALE WOODTURNERS, Snainton Village Hall, 7.30-9.30pm. Guests welcome to enjoy first class professional woodturning demonstrations. Visit www. snaintonwoodturningclub.org.uk or email oldfern@btinternet.com THURSDAY FORTNIGHTLY CIRCLE DANCING, St. Edwards Church Hall, Avenue Victoria, Scarborough. 6.30-8.30pm. Dances mainly from Eastern Europe. Partner not needed. All welcome. Call 07530 352674. EVERY FRIDAY WALKING NETBALL, Baron's fitness Centre, Scalby Road, 11.15am. Call 01723 377545. BEACON CAFE COFFEE MORNING AND KNIT & NATTER, St Andrew Church, Ramshill Road, Scarborough, 10am-2pm. Tea, coffee and home made cakes available. Visit www. scarborough-urc.org.uk FIRST & THIRD THURS OF THE MONTH PARKINSON’S UK CARERS GROUP, 2pm. First meeting at Danes Dyke Community Hall, Scarborough; second meeting at St Columba’s Church, Dean Road, Scarborough. Call 01723 353492. FIRST FRIDAY OF EVERY MONTH BRIDLINGTON ART SOCIETY, North library, Bridlington, 7-9pm (Excl. August). YORKSHIRE COAST SIGHT SUPPORT COFFEE MORNING, 183 Dean Road, 10am12noon. All welcome. Call 01723 354417.

43 SECOND SATURDAY OF EVERY MONTH SCARBOROUGH KIRTAN YOGA AND BHAGAVAD GITA CLUB, Scarborough Central Library, 1-3pm. Call 07971 977954. THIRD SATURDAY OF EVERY MONTH MONTHLY FOOD MARKET, Westborough, Scarborough. A range of local produce including fruit, vegetables, meat, bread, pies, and much more! Visit www. themarketmanagers.co.uk MUSTARD SEED, Ebenezer Church Hall, Scarborough, 11.45am-2pm. A monthly meeting for adults with learning difficulties, connected to the charities Livability and Prospects. Call 01723 583566. LAST SATURDAY OF THE MONTH RYEDALE EMBROIDERERS’ GUILD, Snainton Village Hall. Call 01723 862417. CIRCLE DANCING, St. James Church Hall, Seamer Road, Scarborough. 7.30-9.30pm. Dances mainly from Eastern Europe. Partner not needed. All welcome. Call 07530 352674. MOST NIGHTS LIVE MUSIC, The Commercial, Falsgrave Road, Scarborough. A great mix of live acts performing on several nights each month. For details, call 01723 447109.

There’s always something on… at the libraries! FILEY LIBRARY Station Avenue, Filey Call 01609 536608 EVERY MONDAY AND WEDNESDAY Family History Help, 10-12noon EVERY WEDNESDAY (TERM TIMES) Storytime, 2-2.30pm EVERY THURSDAY Knit & Natter, 1-3pm EVERY FRIDAY

FIRST AND THIRD FRI OF EVERY MONTH BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP, St Martinon-the-Hill Church, South Cliff, Scarborough, 2-4pm. This small, friendly group is led by a Cruse Bereavement Care qualified volunteer. Call 01723 865406. FIRST FRIDAY OF OCT, NOV, FEB, MAR STAR GAZING, Dalby Forest Visitor Centre, Thornton-le-dale. The dark skies of Dalby are amongst the best in the country and with the expert help and advice from Scarborough and Ryedale Astronomical Society you will be amazed what you can learn about the sky. Call 07812 660184 for more information. EVERY SATURDAY GROWING OPPORTUNITIES GARDEN GROUP, The Street, 12 Lower Clark Street, Scarborough, 10am-1pm. Help to create an edible and nature garden. Call 07422 972915. FIRST SATURDAY OF EVERY MONTH FRIENDS OF SCARBOROUGH LIBRARY GROUP, Vernon Road, Scarborough. 10.30 for 11am. Enjoy tea and coffee and then a talk from our guest speaker. Email christim_ furniss@hotmail.com

IT help, 2-4pm MORE THAN BOOKS, EASTFIELD LIBRARY High Street, Eastfield, Scarborough. Call 01609 536606. 5TH MARCH CRAFT CLUB- turn old books into fabulous gifts. 5.30pm - 6.30pm DERWENT VALLEY BRIDGE COMMUNITY LIBRARY 3 Pickering Road, West Ayton Call 01723 863052 2ND & LAST WEDNESDAY OF THE MONTH KNIT AND STITCH, 7pm – 9pm EVERY WEDNESDAY DURING TERM TIME STORY TIME, 2pm – 3pm


SCARBOROUGH REVIEW SPORTS

44

April 2018 - Issue 56

BORO HAVE 8 CUP FINALS TO GO! This month Ant Taylor has a look at Scarborough Athletic’s final month of their Evo-stik North League season. Will they be celebrating a promotion? You can find him on Twitter @Iamradioant It's the day after Scarborough Athletic’s 2-0 defeat against Colwyn Bay and their third consecutive Evo-stik League game at home. By the time you guys read this we will (hopefully) have 6 points from Mossley FC and Atherton Collieries (if not there's nothing we can do now). Heading into the last month of this 2017/2018 season, there are eight massive games for Steve Kittricks’ Seadog team. It all starts at Tadcaster Albions’ i2i Stadium on Easter Monday in the A64 Derby. We previously played the Brewers on Boxing Day and this

Michael Coulson with trademark celebration taken by Morgan Exley result kick-started a 10 game unbeaten run in both league and cup. If this happens again, it could be enough to achieve a well-earned promotion to the NPL Premier Division.

After the Taddy game we are back on the road to Goole, who sit at the bottom of the league but still have a trio of ex BORO strikers in Stewart, Sinclair, and Curtis who have all scored goals in Seadogs colours. The team is also managed by Karl Rose who scored his fair share of goals for the old Scarborough FC team from 2001- 2004, they could still have a say as to whether we are celebrating come the end of April.

we may have been looking at the New Years Day fixture away to South Shields as a tough fixture, but they don't come any harder than The Reds, deep in the heartland of Lancashire. This is a tight sloping football pitch that may prove advantageous to Steve Cunnighams’ young and hungry-for-success Colne side. Being our last away fixture of the season we hope to see a larger than usual number of travelling supporters to cheer us on to victory.

In the run up to the end of the season, we will have two rearranged Tuesday night games against Radcliffe FC and Colwyn Bay and after previously losing to the Seagulls these could be two very important fixtures that could make or break our season.

If all goes to plan, the last two matches in April will be the biggest of the season and will define who goes up. It is tight at the top with Hyde United and South Shields, and with Bamber Bridge hot on our tails anything could happen. We entertain Glossop North End in a rearranged home fixture (previously postponed due to the Beast from the East which scuppered Boros’ attempt to try and increase the gap to the chasing pack). Finally, the last match of the season at home to Osset Albion. This fixture will go down in the history books as it will be the Unicorns final league fixture. Next season, they will be merging with their cross town rivals Ossett Town to become Ossett United for the 2018/19 season. Hopefully come 5pm on Saturday 28th April, it will be us cheering and we will be promoted automatically or can look forward to the playoffs. There is still a lot of football to be played and it is still in Steve Kittricks’ hands. 

Come mid-month we finally get another outing to the Flamingo Land Stadium and a visit from Brighouse Town. In the past, this fixture has been important for BORO and although they are sitting lower down in the league they could upset our push for promotion. We will need to reignite the spirit of four years ago when in the match nicknamed "The big one", BORO produced a spirited performance to earn a 2-0 victory (ironically the match back then was on the 13th April). After the midweek game in North Wales against Colwyn Bay we have our last away fixture at Colne FC. At the start of the season

Grimsby Town loanee Max Wright taking on Bamber Bridge full back taken by Morgan Exley

Up the Boro! Scarborough Athletic's fixtures for April Easter Monday 2nd (A) Tadcaster Albion KO 3PM Saturday 7th (A) Goole AFC 3PM Tuesday 10th (A) Radcliffe FC 7:45PM Saturday 14th (H) Brighouse Town 3PM Tuesday 17th (A) Colwyn Bay 7:45PM Saturday 21st (A) Colne FC 3PM Tuesday 24th (H) Glossop North End 3PM Saturday 28th (H) Ossett Albion 3PM

LOLA SCOOPS TOP AWARD Tour de Yorkshire trophies displayed in Filey By Steve Adamsom

YOUNG kick boxing star Lola DuncanFewster was named Scarborough & District’s top primary school under-11 girl sports personality, at the prestigious Scarborough

Sports Awards at the Spa on 26 February. Ten year old Northstead School pupil Lola, who is a member of the Desapline Martial Arts Club on Dean Road in Scarborough, won a gold and a bronze medal at the 2017 ICO Kick Boxing World Cup in Birmingham.

will finish on 5 May. Three Goldwing motor-trikes and cycling enthusiast Brian Musson, who appeared in the Tour de Yorkshire advert on ITV4 last year, attended the photo opportunities. The trophies team went into Watermark cafe afterwards.

Filey schoolchildren with Pilot Percy and Paramedic Polly and the trophies (to order photos ring 353597)

Words and photos by Dave Barry

Lola receiving her sports personality award from Whitby born, Yorkshire and England batsman Adam Lyth, and with the medals she won at the World Cup in Birmingham in November.

Bowling event postponed Snow forced Eastfield Bowling Club to postpone a drawn pairs merit, with bowlers from other clubs. It was due to be on 18 March but will now be

on 22 April, all day. “We have up to 100 people coming”, says competition secretary David Wicks. The club is in Eastway, next to the shop.

The Tour de Yorkshire winners’ trophies have been displayed at the start and finish towns of each leg of the race. For the first time, the race will pass through Filey, where the men’s and women’s trophies were shown off. To promote the race, they were taken to the town’s primary school and the big fisherman sculpture on Coble Landing. They were accompanied by a representative of the Yorkshire Air Ambulance, which the race is supporting this year, and the charity’s Helivan, with Pilot Percy and Paramedic Polly. Later the same day, the trophies turned up in Royal Albert Drive on Scarborough seafront, where the third stage of the race

Pilot Percy and Paramedic Polly and the trophies


SCARBOROUGH REVIEW SPORTS

April 2018 - Issue 56

Boro promotes easy way to cut stroke risk Words and photo by Dave Barry PROFESSIONAL footballers may be fit but many are still prone to strokes. Over the years, several young players have suffered strokes, including former Scarborough Athletic defender Dean Lisles. “Only recently, a non-league manager in the south of England suffered a stroke during a game”, says Boro chair Trevor Bull. Boro teamed up with the Stroke Association and the Rotary Club of Scarborough to raise awareness of one of the biggest risk factors for strokes: high blood pressure. “Taking a blood-pressure test only takes a moment and it’s such a simple way to reduce your risk of a stroke”, Trevor said. His daughter, Christina Winkfield, a staffnurse at the hospital, spent five hours of her own time measuring people’s blood pressure at the club. Boro boss Steve Kittrick and about 10 players including Michael Coulson, Max Wright and Josh Snowden were among the 66 adults who rolled up their sleeves. While Boro were being beaten by Colwyn Bay, Rotarians handed out leaflets and encouraged fans to have their blood pressure checked. The annual event is run by Rotary and the Stroke Association to help people understand the link between high blood pressure and strokes, other risk factors and what they can do to reduce their risk of having a stroke. Over half of all strokes can be caused by high

• • • • •

SELF CONFIDENCE SELF DEFENCE SELF MOTIVATION SELF CONTROL CONTROL OF OTHERS

• • • • •

blood pressure and it is estimated that over five million people across the UK don’t realise they have the condition. Alexis Kolodziej of the Stroke Association added: “High blood pressure often has no symptoms, and it’s much more common than people think. A blood pressure check is quick, easy and painless, and it could save your life”.

Staff nurse Christina Winkfield takes Josh Snowden’s pulse watched by, L-R, Michael Coulson, Trevor Bull and Max Wright (to order photos ring 353597)

45

Three black belts for teenager Words and photo by Dave Barry A martial-arts club in Scarborough is celebrating after a young member got his third black belt. Kyle Richardson, 17, achieved the hat-trick under the tutelage of Soke Darrel Haigh of the Rising Sun Association of Martial Arts. Soke is a Japanese term meaning head or founder. Only one in a thousand martial-arts practitioners get a black belt; to get three is even rarer. “He's got them because he's been in two or three clubs at a time”, explains Kyle’s proud father Eddie. Contenders are judged on teaching ability and have to write a 1,000-word thesis; Kyle’s was on the history of jujitsu. He was 14 when he achieved his first black belt, in iaido, after six years training under instructor Paul Thompson. His second one was for karate and the third one was for jujitsu, both under Darrel. At the age of five, Kyle began practising Jeet Kune Do, which gave him a good grounding in martial arts. Shortly after that, he started iaid under Paul Thompson and jujitsu under Ian Hartley. Eddie says: “We owe a debt of gratitude to Barry Moran and Ian because they saw his potential and took him under their wing and showed him the value of learning two disciplines at the same time, how they complement each other”. Kyle is setting a good example to other children, Eddie says. “What Kyle has done is

achievable by anyone if they are prepared to put the effort in and their parents give them the chance and the encouragement. “Martial arts can be beneficial to all kids”, Eddie says. “They meet other children of different ages and from different walks of life, all behaving the same way, with respect, and learning from each other. That's the type of role models kids should have”. Darrel adds that introverted children are drawn out of their shells when they settle into the club. “It becomes a family, in a way”, says Darrel. The youngest members are aged six. He says it takes many years to achieve what Kyle has done, so to achieve it at such a tender age is particularly remarkable. “Some of the moves take months to grasp”. Kyle is mature beyond his years and his techniques are “superb”, Darrel says. Kyle says he would like to help others who are less able and fortunate than he is. “I like to see them grow and progress into good people”. He has been invited by organisations in the Philippines to visit and further his knowledge. He would like to visit China and Japan for the same reasons. * Anyone interested in joining the Rising Sun School of Wado Ryu should ring 07858 944598, visit the website www. therisingsunschool.co.uk or call in at either of the club’s venues: St Saviour’s Church hall on Gladstone Road at 6.30pm on a Thursday (ages 7+) or the Sixth Form College at 7pm Fridays (ages 14+).

BUILD SELF AWARENESS AWARENESS OF SURROUNDINGS STAMINA RESPECT PLUS MUCH MORE! Triple black-belt holder Kyle Richardson, back centre, with other club members and instructors (to order photos ring 353597)

C HE C K OU T O U R NE W WE BSITE ! Keep up to date with the latest news, views, events and local businesses at:

www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk


46

SCARBOROUGH REVIEW SPORTS

FROM THE SIDELINES By Steve Adamson NORTH RIDING SUNDAY CUP FINAL THIS SEASON’S North Riding Sunday Challenge Cup final will be an all Scarborough clash, as the two top sides in the Sunday League first division, Angel Athletic and Trafalgar will meet at the Flamingo Land Stadium on Friday 13 April, kick-off 7-30pm. In the semi-finals, Liam Salt blasted in five goals and Luke Jones also scored as Trafalgar beat Village Park Rangers 6-0, while Angel Athletic won 3-1 against Thornaby Oddfellows with strikes from Martin Cooper 2(1pen) and Cameron Dobson.

HOW THEY REACHED THE FINAL ANGEL ATHLETIC Rnd 1 Riverside.................................A 2-1 Rnd 2 Streetlam Farmers....................H (w/o) Rnd 3 Lingfield....................................A 5-1 Rnd 4 Britannia Inn.............................H 9-4 S/Final Thornaby Oddfellows...............H 3-1

TRAFALGAR Rnd 1 The Valley.................................H 16-3 Rnd 2 Brotton Railway Arms................A 14-2 Rnd 3 TS1 Tees Valley........................A 4-3 Rnd 4 Sessay Cricket Club..................H 4-1 S/Final Village Park Rangers................H 6-0

EDGEHILL STILL ON TOP The recent spell of wintry weather has decimated the local football fixtures, but Edgehill still lead the District League first division despite not playing a league game since 24 February. They are 3 points clear of 2nd placed Seamer Sports and also have a game in hand, with Filey Town a further 3 points adrift in 3rd place. Seamer drew their latest game 1-1 at Newlands Park, with Danny Glendinning their scorer, while Hunmanby United picked up a 7-0 win against bottom side Flamborough with strikes from Oli Milner 2, Darren Crawford, Leigh Franks, James Pinder, Mike Johnson and Ray Milner.

SCALBY SLIP UP Itis Itis Rovers lead the second division by 2 points from Scalby, having also played two fewer games. Scalby had the chance to go top, but were beaten 3-2 by Sherburn, for whom Tristan Mustoe 2 and Matty Whitehall were the scorers, while Cayton Corinthians boosted

their promotion hopes when Tom Sixsmith 2 and Jake Sands netted as they beat 3rd placed Snainton 3-2. Clayton are now 4th, just 3 points behind Snainton, with six games in hand. A Dane Robinson hat trick helped FC Rosette beat struggling Old Vic 8-1, and Lee Plant, Luke Priestly and Luke Jenkinson scored for Commercial in a 3-2 win against Sherburn.

April 2018 - Issue 56

A review of the local Football scene.... BY STE VE ADAMSON

Mascots for Boro at the match against Bamber Bridge at the Flamingo Land Stadium on 10 March

INTER CLUB TITLE RACE Edegehill Res are 5 points clear of West Pier Res at the top of the Reserve Division, and they also have three games in hand. Their main rivals for the title are 3rd placed Edgehill 3rds who are a further 4 points adrift, but have played two fewer games than the leaders. Seamer Sports Res picked up two good wins in March, Chris Stubbings hitting a hat trick in a 5-2 defeat of West Pier Res, then Stubbings netted twice as Scalby Res were beaten 6-1. Ryan Matson scored four goals(1pen) for Newlands Park Res in a 6-4 win against Ayton Res.

LEAGUE CUP SEMI-FINALS West Pier v Newlands Park (28 March) FC Rosette v Edgehill (10 April)

LEAGUE TROPHY Ayton best Filey Town Res 5-2 in the quarterfinals with strikes from 17-year old Tom Varey 4 and James Cooke, while Edgehill 3rds beat West Pier Res 5-3. On target were Shaun Dodson, Ben David(pen), Lewis Weller, Kyle O’Toole and Gary Hepples(pen). Itis Itis Rovershad a walkover against Fishburn Park. SEMI FINAL DRAW (Dates to be announced) Itis Itis Rovers v Sherburn Ayton v Edgehill 3rds

FRANK WHITE TROPHY Already through to the semi-finals are Filey Town Res and Edgehill 3rds. The two remaining quarter finals to be played on 31 March are Seamer Sports Res v West Pier Res and Edgehill Res v Newlands Park Res.

DISTRICT CUP SEMI-FINALS Luke Delve scored four as Newlands Park thrashed Ayton 9-0, with further goals coming from Drew McCoubrey 3, Stu Bates and Ben Luntley. In the other tie Edgehill won 3-2 at

Angel Athletic celebrate a goal in their semi-final win against

Trafalgar (blue) on the attack against

Thornaby Oddfellows

Sessay Cricket Club in the quarter-finals

home to West Pier, with goals from Kieran Link, Danny Collins(pen) and Joe Gallagher, while Martin Cooper and Sam Garnett replied for West Pier.

HARBOUR CUP SEMI-FINALS A Martin Cooper hat trick and a strike from Jamie Bradshaw secured West Pier a 4-0 home success against Sleights from the Beckett League. The other semi-final will see Edgehill host Filey Town on Saturday 31 March.

SUNDAY LEAGUE RIUND UP Few games beat the weather in recent weeks, but Trafalgar boosted their first division title

hopes with a 17-0 trouncing of Ayton at the FLS, with Liam Salt scoring six and Sean Exley and Jamie Patterson both contributing hat tricks. In division two, Valley are top after Adam Hartmann netted both their goals in a 2-1 defeat of fellow title hopefuls Angel Athletic Res. Dane Robinson struck twice for Radio Scarborough in a 5-3 success against Crown Tavern, while Ayton Reserves picked up two victories. A hat trick from Simon Coupland helped them beat Newlands Res 6-5, then Luke Chambers top scored with five in a 19-0 thrashing of Golden Last.

Filey powerlifter qualifies for world championships A FILEY powerlifter has qualified for two world championships. Phil Beniston won the Global Powerlifting Committee Midlands championships in Birmingham. This qualified him for the European championships in France in June and the world championships in Hungary in September. Then he won the BPO Welsh championships in Swansea, breaking the British records on bench press and deadlift, to qualify for the World Powerlifting Federation championships in Moscow in November. Phil, who the top male achiever award at the Scarborough and District Sports Awards, is now training hard for the British Powerlifting Organisation championships in Port Talbot, Wales, in April, and the GPC European championships. Phil is in the process of building a gym near his home in Filey, where he will work as a personal trainer.

Anyone wanting to train with Phil or advice about training can contact him on 07707 642211 or email abmaa@Hotmail.co.uk.

Golda is going for gold

Phil Beniston wins the GPC Midlands deadlift

A FILEY girl is one step closer the World Dance Masters championships. Golda Richardson, 13, came second and won a silver medal at a qualifying event on Canvey Island, Essex. The talented young dancer competed in the teenage girls division 4 against strong opposition. She had to perform three solo dances in front of a panel of experienced judges and a huge audience. Now she must compete at one more qualifying event to secure her place at the world championships in Blackpool, the Mecca of dance, in August. Golda, who is coached by Zoe Ruston at

Garage Dance Studios, has already amassed an impressive collection of medals and titles. For information on Garage Dance Studio, ring Zoe on 07968 076679 or visit www. garagedancestudio.co.uk.

Golda Richardson with her silver medal


April 2018 - Issue 56

SCARBOROUGH REVIEW SPORTS

FROM THE TOUCHLINE DUE MOSTLY to the ‘beast from the east’ rugby in this part of the world was subject to many postponements during March and Scarborough ended up playing only two games. The first of those was against Hullensians at home and the Seasiders raced to a 26-5 halftime lead on a foggy afternoon, winning a bonus point within forty minutes. However the Humbersiders bounced back in the second half scoring a couple of tries and Scarborough grabbed the points with a 2617 win having failed to score in the second half. The games at Heath and at home to Beverley in the Yorkshire Shield semi-final were lost to the elements and last week Coach Simon Smith’s charges travelled to Beverley. The visitors were always too slick for Beverleåy and completed the double over the home side with a 31-20 win scoring five tries for a sixteenth bonus point this season and leapfrogging into second place. That leaves a thrilling run-in to the end of the season with Beverley, Middlesbrough and Heath all involved in the scramble for promotion. Scarborough’s only remaining home league game is on April 7th against Moortown but first they have an eight-pointer at Heath on Saturday then the league season concludes with games at North Ribblesdale and Keighley who were both beaten at Silver Royd. A full list of remaining league fixtures can be found at: www. englandrugby.com/fixtures-and-results When the Yorkshire One fixtures are concluded with York in all probability champions, the second placed club will then play-off against the second side in Durham/Northumberland for promotion to North One. So it’s going to be a very busy five weeks and I haven’t yet mentioned the Yorkshire Challenge Shield where Scarborough play Beverley in a home semi-final at a date yet to be arranged; but first Saturday at Heath! With only two senior games played in March I asked Scarborough RUFC’s Youth Development Officer James Perrett, who has made a big impression both on and off the field since arriving from Australia last summer, to write something about himself and his work here in chilly north Yorkshire! I come from a small farming/mining town called Gunnedah located in Northern New South Wales and grew up on a mixed Agricultural farm. Within the town we have one rugby league club, two football clubs, an AFL (Australian Rules Football) and one rugby Union club. As you could guess there is a lot of competition for

47

All the latest from Scarborough Rugby Club...

BY DAVE CAMPBE LL

SAM DAWSON (L) & HARRY DOMETT (R) IN ACTION AT BEVERLEY LAST WEEK PHOTOGRAPH ANDY STANDING

players and spectators between those main four football codes in a small town. I spent three years working as a part time development officer for the Australian Rugby Union while I was studying Sport Science at University. Once I graduated I managed to gain a full time job with NSW Rugby as Development

JAMES PERRETT Manager covering an area of the East coast of NSW which was 8 hours from one end to the other and had 27 different Rugby Clubs and over 300 schools within it. I was living in a beautiful coastal town called Coffs Harbour. Travelling has always been a passion of mine. This is my 4th trip to UK/Europe and the most unique so far. It is the first time I have stayed longer than a couple of months and the first time I have been able to base myself in one spot and travel from there. I love the fact that you can catch a train to another country which only takes you a couple of hours to get there. From Gunnedah my closest major city was Sydney and that was a 5 hour drive away. You’ve gone

through 3 different countries if you drive that far here. Going from covering such a large area and multiple clubs in Australia to coming over here to Scarborough Rugby Union and looking after just one rugby club and the schools within just one town has been a breath of fresh air. The impact you are able to make when your resources and time not being stretched so much is great. In Australia I used to have drive three hours, do a two hour coaching/school session then drive 3 hours home again. It is great to see the work that I do in schools is transferring into the rugby club with new players coming up and giving it a go on a Sunday morning. When you recognise a face from the school you were in through the week coming up to the club you know they are enjoying the sessions and want to get more rugby experience. We are still getting new kids becoming members of the club even this late in the season which is great to see. The biggest surprise when I go into schools is from the girls. When I introduce myself and say we are going to be doing rugby sessions for the next 5 weeks it is generally met with groan of disappointment, but by the end of the first sessions they love it and are excited about the next ones. It goes to show not to judge something until you try it, after all, rugby 7s is the fastest growing girls/women’s sport in the world at the moment. This season at Scarborough RUFC has been one

SCARBOROUGH’S TOM RATCLIFFE IN ACTION AGAINST OLD RISHWORTHIANS A GROUP OF SCARBOROUGH’S RUGBY GIRLS

PHOTGRAPH ANDY STANDING

JIMMY IN ACTION of the best so far for the McCain Active youth Minis and juniors. There has been great numbers throughout all age groups in both boys and Girls. Plenty of coaches at each age group which is great for the kids as it provides different views and strategies on play with a variety of ideas. I have thoroughly enjoyed my time in Scarborough and I can’t believe that I have been here for almost a year already. I’m really looking forward to what the next year has in store as we continue to grow and develop rugby at Scarborough for all involved.


48

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

PUBLIC NOTICES

PRIVATE SALES FRAMED PRINTS A4: Rolling Stones, Jimi Hendrix, Cream. £10 O.N.O DIGITAL GUITAR TUNER, £3. SUPERB ORIENTAL FIGURES from £2 to £10. BEAUTIFUL SILVER RING with turquoise stone mount £25 O.N.O. CAMERA TRIPOD with case £10. SECONDA BEZEL WATCH, blue face, adjustable strap £15. STUNNING BOOK ON THE ROLLING STONES, Suberb illustrations £10. SILVER EFFECT MERMAID. Approx 9 inches high £10. SET OF ELEPHANTS x 6, Various sizes £25 O.N.O. SUPERB SKELETON WATCH new and boxed, brown leather strap, bargain £20 O.N.O. TABLE ART EASEL £8. ORIGINAL ACRYLIC PAINTING of The Spa Millenium Celebration. Approx 2 ft x 1 ft, Framed and Glazed: must be seen £35. GOLD COLOURED STATUETTE approx 2 ft. As new. £20. ORIGINAL WATERCOLOUR OF WHITBY, framed and glazed. £25. SUPERB BRONZE EFFECT LANTERN which lights up. Approx 1ft x6 x6. £25 O.N.O TEL: 01723 563102

£12, RED LEATHER JACKET, size 14 £25. TEL: 01723 369014 SILENT NIGHT DRAWER DIVAN SINGLE BEDS. includes luxury headboards, attrative and clean. matching pair but will sell seperately. £80 each. free delivery. TV / DVD ENTERTAINMENT UNIT. As new, oak finish. 70cm x 40 cm x 40cm. Has shelf for Sky Box. £20, free delivery. MODERN SIDEBOARD. eight years old, as new. teak finish. matching tall glassfronted display cabinet. for china, trophies etc. £30 each unit. 3 SEATER SOFA BED converts to double bed. Top quality, British made. Clean, comfy, thick mattress, not thin alternative. Arm chair also. £150 for both. Delivery can be arranged. Oatmeal Fabric. TEL: 07786 060538 / 07894 234850 LADIES ELECTRIC BIKE. folding bike with extras, good condition. £100. TEL: 07980 964425

V FIT ELLIPTICAL CROSS TRAINER. as new, full instructions. £100. (Bridlington) TV CORNER UNIT, dark wood, glass TEL: 07746 877526 doors, excellent condition. £30 (filey) RADIO SCANNER. 100 channels. TEL: 01723 658734 uniden UBC 105 x lt. scan, mannual, FREE STANDING LAMP £8. OVAL RUG programme band, battery and mains. berber/ivory colour 138cm x 133cm £55. o.n.o TEL: 07517 509982 If you are selling more than one item please feel free to use a larger piece of paper when contacting us to save taking multiple copies of the Review.

£ SELL IT FOR FREE*£ With the

Name................................................... Address...................................................... ........................................................................................ Tel..................................

£

£

£

£

Fill out and post to: Review Free Ads, Oaktree Farm, The moor, Haxby, York YO32 2LH or email your item’s info to editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk * Private sales only - No Traders • Up to 30 words Lineage • Item value not to exceed £250


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

49

RECRUITMENT

Motoring

news PUT IT IN THE BOOT

It’s now just over a year since the crack-down came into effect on mobile phone use while driving. Despite the number of people being caught using their phone at the wheel, something that will land you an instant £200 fine and six points on your license, is down, many people are still at it. Idiots. Recently police across England and Wales carried out a huge operation to monitor the roads, looking specifically for drivers talking and texting on their phone. One officer in Bournemouth reported stopping four motorists in the first 15 minutes of his watch. Our advice isn’t about not risking the fine and points, but rather not risking the lives of the people around you and your own. Put it in the boot. Temptation over.

CH ECK O U T O U R N E W WEBS IT E! ww w. t he sc ar bo ro ug hr ev iew .co .uk Keep up to date with the latest news, views, events and local businesses

ACCIDENTS DOWN, TECH UP According to info released by the Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders, road traffic accidents on British roads are down by 10% since 2012. Apparently new technology is to thank, as now more than 60% of cars on the roads have some kind of driving and safety assistance. They also released data showing that an increase of safety devices on cars could save more than 5000 lives by 2030 and prevent more than 25,000 accidents. It’s great news that as time goes on a greater number of the cars on the road will be safer. However, it seems like the only unsafe element of the car is the fleshy blob at the wheel. We wonder when the robots will decide to remove that. ROBOT REVOLUTION!

ECHO... ECHO... ECHO...

Amazon’s Echo smart speaker, which can take voice commands to play music, order a taxi, turn on the lights, and tell you what else that woman in that thing has also been in, is now compatible with new Ford cars. Working closely with Ford, Amazon has programmed a command whereby you can switch on your car’s engine with a simple phrase... from anywhere on the planet. We can imagine it being handy on a cold morning, being able to start the engine from the kitchen to warm up the car an all, but turning it on while sitting on a beach 7000 miles away is... weird, right? Still, if it’ll impress the neighbours, let’s do it!


50

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

AERIALS

APPLIANCE REPAIRS

ELECTRICIANS

CHARITIES

GARAGE DOORS

CARPETS / FLOORING

DECORATORS

CARPET SALE!

C WDecorators 10%

discount for OAP’S

DRIVEWAYS

APPLIANCE

Services EST. 25YRS

GARDENING

CHIMNEY SWEEPS

BLINDS COMPUTERS / WEB DESIGN

Window blinds for the home & business • Vertical •Roller • Venetian • Velux • Wooden • Perfect Fit • Conservatory Blinds

a & m SCHOOLS Metcalfe out.indd 1 DRVIING

06/03/2013 10:53

Have you been thinking about Advanced Driving? Not got around to it as yet? Well your local IAM group is organising a couple of taster sessions and it’s free with no obligation. Just turn up with your car or motorcycle and one of our trained observers will accompany you with your vehicle for a half hour run around local roads to assess your skills. Upon completion a written report will be handed to you, also you will be given the opportunity to discuss whether you wish to take your road skills up a level to advanced standard, with no pressure whatsoever. We look forward to seeing you. Session dates:- Tuesdays, April 17th & June 19th both 7pm ‘till dusk ‘The Street’ William Street Coach Park, off Dean Road YO12 7PW More info…janet@drivingaspirations.co.uk www.iamroadsmart-scarborough.co.uk


To advertise email editor@thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Issue 56 - April 2018

GARDENING

51

REMOVALS / STORAGE

PHOTOGRAPHERS

S.P.D. TREES TREE SURGERY

FELLING SHRUB CLEARANCE SITE CLEARANCE - UP TO 5 MILLION PUBLIC LIABILITY INSURANCE STUMP GRINDING CROWN LIFTING

PRUNING HEDGES TRIMMED & TOPPED 24 HR CALL OUT NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL FREE QUOTES - NPTC QUALIFIED

LOCKS/SECURITY/ALARMS

PS ROOFING LOCKSMITH. All types of locks. Supplied and fitted. No call out charges. Free estimates. 24 hour emergency call out. Mobile Key Cutting. JWB Locksmithing - 07462 577633 / 01723 379593

REPAIRS & MAINTENANCE. Flat roofs with 20 years guarantee, painting, gutters, all aspects of building maintenance and renovation. Staydry Roofing - 07801 064241, paul.tymon@ icloud.com, www.staydryroofing.net

PEST CONTROL

Keep up to date with the latest news, views, events and local businesses at: www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

PLUMBING/HEATING PLUMBING AND HEATING. Boiler installations, Servicing and repairs. Central heating. Bathrooms and tiling. Gary Oseland - 01723 870944 / 07885 282597

10pm


52

April 2018 - Issue 56

Scarborough Review • www.thescarboroughreview.co.uk

Tyres

MOTs £25 in April

Servicing

Brakes

E ck E R F Che

£25

alth e H

ts s au h Ex

- All Tsd e s c l a s s 5 a n d 7 ) M(O Exclu

rt . od uc tio n of th is ad ve pr on 18 20 l ri Ap Va lid un til 30 th

MOT

ra e Ga ge yo Th

Exhausts

1982 35 years

h

Repairs & Servicing

EST

arboroug Sc

Tyres

tr can ust i

n

u

Scarborough Review  

April 2018

Scarborough Review  

April 2018

Advertisement