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Published by Media Publishing, 2018-11-02 06:07:29

106 nov

106 nov

TRAFFORDIssue 106 2018 November

Trafford Remembrance Times and Locations
World War One Heroes
England's Bravest Street
RSPB Bird feeding advice
Martin Lewis on Children1's Saving Accounts

Trafford Community News INDEX Editor: Hazel Gibb-Shacklock

Advertisers Page Editorial Advertising

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Hullaballoons 25
J Davidson 13 Address Trafford Community News
K-Style 25 95 Haig Road Stretford. M32 0DP
Pushing Up Daisies 27
Sensational 60s Experience 17 Whilst every care has been taken to
Taste And See 37 ensure that the data in this publication is
The Irish Connection 13/15 accurate, neither the publisher nor its
Trafford Veterans 9 editorial contributors can accept, and herby disclaim, any
liability to any party to loss or damage caused by errors or
omissions resulting from negligence, accident or any other
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be
reproduced, stored in any retrieval system, or transmitted in
any form - electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording
or otherwise - without prior permission of the publisher.

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2 Trafford Community News

Letter from the Editor Page 4 Trafford service times for 11th of
This month is going to be 11th Remembrance day across the borough
so eventful. With 100 years Page 6 , 8, 10, 12, WW1 stories that l have
since the end of Wold War. found interesting, inspiring or intriguing.
One as well as the usual
remembrance services Page 14 Why was Chapel Street Altrincham
there are a lot of other dubbed the bravest street in England by King
things going on. The third George V
and last Trafford VC holder Page 16 Target Café a great community get
will be honoured wit a blue together over a wonderful lunch.
plaque at Stretford Public
Hall on 4th November a Page 18 Do you feed the birds? Are you using the
100 years to the day he correct feeders? RSPB gives us advice of choos-
was killed. Followed by a ing correct ones and why some cheap ones injure
paving stone at Trafford birds.
Town Hall. Page 20 With Christmas round the corner it
I have been doing some wont be long before cranberries are in the
research into some of our shops. Here a great recipe of cranberry orange
WW1 soldiers some who and pecans.
died and some who Page 20 Martin Lewis gives us advice on
survived children's saving accounts
As well as the
remembrance services this
month also is Bonfire night
be safe out there and if you
are having a bonfire check
for sleeping hedgehogs
before lighting.
There are lots of Christmas
Fairs as well This month.
Also we wish all the Scots
a happy St Andrews Day
on 30th.

Please support our Community Pink Pages 28
advertisers, they support us. What's On 29
Clubs and Societies 30./31
Hazel Councillors MPs and Help lines 32
Churches 33
Youth Organisations

3 Trafford Community News

The last few months you can have hardly In March 1919 Siegfried Sassoon wrote
have missed that this year it is the 100th the poem was aftermath which ends with
anniversary of the end of World War One. the line. Have you forgotten yet?...
Supposedly the war to end all wars sadly Look up, and swear by the green of the
this never happened!. This year the 11th spring that you'll never forget.
of November falls on a Sunday. By this stage, Siegfried Sassoon had
Usually the nearest Sunday to the 11th is come to despise the war, but retained,
the day we usually remember. throughout his life a great affection for the
One hundred years on do we still men with whom he had served, which is
remember them. reflected in this piece. A very personal
Judging by the amount of this happening poem, Aftermath used to be broadcast on
around the 10th and11th and the answer Armistice Day in the years immediately
is yes. . after the war.

Altrincham Stretford War Memorial, Chester Road,
Dunham Road Garden of Remembrance, Stretford, service starts 10.55am.Parade
Service at 10:50am from Metro Club, Moss Lane at 10:25am.
Bowdon Parish Church, service starts Urmston Davyhulme War Memorial,
inside the church at 10.45am Crofts Bank Road, service starts10.50am.
HaleWar Memorial, Garden of Remem- Parade from Urmston Library at 10.25am.
brance, Broomfield Lane, Hale, service
starts 3.15pm. Parade from Leigh Road
outside Hale Library 2.55pm

Hale Barns War Memorial at the junction
of Hale Road and Wicker Lane, interfaith
memorial service starts 10.55am

Partington War Memorial, 2 Warburton
Lane, Partington, M31 4NR,service starts
Sale War Memorial outside Sale Town
Hall, service starts 10.55am. Parade from
outside the Masonic Hall 10.40am

4 Trafford Community News

For The Fallen
An Afternoon
to Remember

St Matthews Church
Chester Rd, Stretford M32 9AJ

Sunday 11th November

An afternoon to remember those who fell in
the First World War

With Hymns, Songs, Poetry and Stories

Proceeds to
Royal British Legion
and Trafford veterans
St Matthews Church

Contact Hazel on

[email protected]

Ticket £5

including refreshments

5 Trafford Community News

Remembering them Swimmer who got Bronze Chester Zoo founder
in 1912. He set an unbeat- George Mottershead have
A few years ago l started en world record of fifty nine done if not been injured.
to trace people on the war years in 1914. Sadly he We will never know the
memorial at St Matthews was killed in 1917. answer . All we can do is
Church Stretford as l On the following pages are tell their stories and
wanted to try and put faces a few stories that l have Remember them
to names. I found a few but found interesting.
not as many as hoped It makes me wonder how
through various means. I history was changed by
then started to look at St WW1 on a personal level.
Hilda's in Stretford as that’s Would Percy achieved
where my great uncle Gold medal in 1918
George is remembered. Olympics What would
This revealed that Percy
Courtman was an Olympic

Niece and Nephew him. On the way there l had
of WW1 fallen marry. the strange feeling that he
was on the same panel as
my great uncle George
I love family history and Gibb and quite close. I was George Calder Gibb above
often find it throws up some not wrong, there are just 15 and below is name at the
very strange connections. names that separate them, bottom and James Wood top
This is a strange How strange that their
coincidence l was niece my dads sister and
contacted sometime ago by nephew would marry.
Paul the son of my uncle Whether they knew there
Don by marriage cousin uncles were listed together
trying to trace my cousins we don’t know but l know l
ie my uncles daughters. will pass on the information
Hope that makes sense. for future generations.
My Uncles Don‘s mother Sadly we have not been
was one of four sisters and able to find a photo of
a brother James Wood. James although l do have
James was killed at the one of my great uncle
Somme in September George. George died in
1916. Paul and me have April 1918 my dad never
remained in contact who really mentioned his uncle
lives down south now ask- but used to take us to the
ing if l could find any details cenotaph. I have visited
of James his great uncle. his memorial in Ploegsteert
My first port of call was just outside Ypres in Bel-
Trafford War dead website gium four times now and
and found some details this year Meteren in France
including that he is listed on where he was killed, He
the Stretford War memorial. has pride of place in our
I told him l would go and house especially this year.
look and take a photo for

6 Trafford Community News

7 Trafford Community News

William Eckersley At Stretford Cenotaph l have through Trafford Veterans
been intrigued for many years which provided an outreach,
by a wreath laid in memory of social interaction and much
William Eckersley. I often needed help for armed and
wondered who it was from as emergency personnel.
it seemed to be the only family Claire and Linda below visiting
laid one beside mine. Williams grave at
My interest increased when l Berthaucourt Communal
realised he was on the St Cemetery France. And left
Matthews memorial. William.
On Oct 1st this year the 100th
anniversary of his death the
mystery was solved. Imagine
my surprise when my friend
Claire Wright posted a
Facebook remembrance. It
turns out her mum Linda lays
the wreath of behalf of the
family. Linda also turns out to
be a friend of another friend of
mine sadly no longer with us. I
met Claire through the sterling
work she and her family do

Percy Courtman Stockholme Olympics. replacements on the
Percy was born on the 14th 17th August 1915. The
May 1888 in Chorlton-cum- battalion finished their
Hardy, Gallipoli tour at
In 1891 he was living at Geogheghan's Bluff and
261 Stretford Road, Hulme, embarked from 'V' Beach for
Manchester. By 1901 he Mudros on the 29th
had moved to 491 Stretford December 1915.
Road, Stretford and again by
1911 to 562 Stretford Road, His MIC states that he was a
Old Trafford. Private in the Manchester
Rgt He was posted to
The Manchester Courier and Gallipoli on the 17th August
Lancashire General 1915.
Advertiser dated the 18th
June 1914 records that at Death reported in the 14th
Victoria Baths, Manchester June 1917 edition of the
Percy set a new world Manchester Evening
record of 2 minutes, 39.4-5 News. M.I. - "International
Percy was a member of the seconds, for the 200 metres breaststroke record
Old Trafford Swimming Club, breaststroke, breaking the 3 champion swimmer". His
he took part in the London minute barrier for the first elder brother - James Ernest
Olympic Games 1908, but time, a record that would not Courtman, served with the
came second in his heat and be beaten for another 59 23rd Battalion,
did not get to the semi-finals. years. Manchester Rgt and was
Four years later, he won a killed at Passchendaele on
bronze medal in the 400 the 22nd October 1917.
metres Percy enlisted in 1914 and
Breastroke in the 1912 was drafted to Gallipoli as

8 Trafford Community News

9 Trafford Community News

Lt Col. James Neville Marshall VC

On 4 November 2018 at France, when a partly after the bridge was
11.30am a 100 years after constructed bridge was crossed Both James and
he died 1918 Lt Col. James badly damaged before the Winfred are buried at Ors
Neville Marshall will be advanced troops of his Cemetery, Nord, France .
awarded a Blue Plaque at battalion could cross,
Stretford Public Halls. Lieutenant Colonel
James is the 3rd and last of Marshall organised repair
Trafford's VC holders to be parties. The first party were
awarded this honour. soon killed or wounded, but
Afterwards at Trafford the colonel's personal
Town Hall Talbot Rd example was such that
Stretford a paving stone more volunteers were
will be unveiled these are instantly forthcoming.
both open to the public. Under intense fire and with
James was born at 2 complete disregard of his
Crosby Place 64 Steven own safety he stood on the
Street Stretford in 1887 we bank encouraging his men
believe it is now Norwood and helping in the work.
Street and was still living When the bridge was
there at the time of 1891 repaired he attempted to
census. In 1901 the family lead his men across, but
are living in Yardley was killed in the
Worcestershire attack.Wilfred Owen the
James died at the Sambre– war poet was killed in the
Oise Canal, near Catillon, same engagement soon

Wilfred Edward Salter Owen, MC

Owen was one of the leading poets of the First World
War. On 4 June 1916, he was commissioned as a
second lieutenant in the Manchester Regiment. Owens
was blown up by a trench mortar and spent several
days unconscious on an embankment lying amongst
the remains of one of his fellow officers. Soon
afterward, Owen was diagnosed as suffering from
neurasthenia or shell shock and sent to Craiglockhart
War Hospital in Edinburgh for treatment. While
recuperating at Craiglockhart that he met fellow poet
Siegfried Sassoon, an encounter that was to transform
Owen's life. Owen was killed in action on 4th November
1918 during the crossing of the Sambre–Oise Canal
along with James Marshall, exactly one week (almost
to the hour) before the signing of the Armistice which
ended the war, and was promoted to the rank of
Lieutenant the day after his death. His mother received the telegram informing her of
his death on Armistice Day, as the church bells in Shrewsbury were ringing out in

10 Trafford Community News

11 Trafford Community News

George Mottershead Albert joined the wheelchair.
Manchester Regiment, and His brothers, Albert and
After the outbreak of the they all served on the Stanley Mottershead, were
First World War, George Western Front in France. In killed in the war. Lance
Mottershead joined the 1916 whilst on leave, Corporal Albert
South Lancashire George married Elizabeth Mottershead was killed in
Regiment. His brother Atkinson at St Mary October 1916 and is
Stanley and half bother Magdalen Church, Ashton- commemorated on the
on-Mersey. They had two Tyne Cot Memorial; Private
daughters, Muriel (born Stanley Mottershead died
1917) and June (born in December 1916 and is
1926). buried at Douchy-lès-
In October 1916, at the Ayette war cemetery. Both
Battle of the Somme, are also commemorated on
George suffered a bullet the war memorial at St
wound to his neck, injuring Anne's Church, Sale Moor
his spine. He was initially and the Sale war memorial.
paralysed, and recuperated [1]
at Highfield Military His brother Charles served
Hospital in Knotty Ash. with the Royal Flying
Contrary to the expected Corps's School of
medical prognosis he Technical Training. Sadly
eventually recovered the there doesn't seem to be
ability to walk (with a limp) any photos of Stanley or
after three years in a Albert trying many

Charles Stanley (Stanley) Mossop DSC

This is a strange story a couple of years ago the family of
Charles came to St Matthews Church Stretford where he is
named on their war memorial. The family have no idea why!
Charles was born in Jersey Channel Islands in 1898 is on the
Stretford Church's WW1 memorial. He was listed in the 1901
and 1911 census as living in Jersey. Death reported in the 24th
and 26th August 1919 editions of the Liverpool Echo which
states that he was killed in a seaplane accident whilst on
patrol. He was buried at Cherbourg on the 16th August.
A quick search on ancestry brings no information either.
Sale historian George Coswell who runs the Trafford War dead

website can’t find any
connection either.
So all in all a bit of a
mystery. If you have
any info please contact
Right Charles Mossop
left Jersey stamp
featuring Charles.

12 Trafford Community News

St Mary the Virgin, Davyhulme

Christmas Fair

In the church Hall

Saturday 17th November

11am to 2pm

Stalls, Tombola, Raffle
Refreshments, & Games
Entrance 50p.

35 Craven Road, Broadheath, [email protected]
Altrincham. WA14 6HD
Tel: 0161 928 9981 Twitter @JDavidsonScrap
Fax: 0161 929 0634

13 Trafford Community News

The ‘bravest little street in England
Chapel Street Altrincham as it was has
long since gone demolished in 1939. Only
the building on its corner with Regent
Road exists. But its fame is widespread
throughout England and was recognised
by King George V, who himself dubbed it
the ‘bravest little street in England’ and
congratulated it on its ‘patriotism and
fighting spirit’

A blue plaque attached to the side of an Italian Honour and tells the stories of the men
restaurant is the only reminder of men who and their families, many of whom were of
volunteered to do their duty and those who Irish descent and looks at their origins and
paid the ultimate price. family background. There are stories of
Many of the men of Chapel Street demolished bravery, desertions, and the loss of loved
in 1939 were Irish immigrants who worked as ones, a wartime romance and, in, one
labourers. The lack of work in the winter memorable incident, even the rescue of a
months was one reason why so many were future Prime Minister.
quick to volunteer. They were ideal Copies of the book will be available from
recruits, fit and strong from doing building Trafford Libraries for loan or to buy and
work, some had experience of fighting in through bookstores and online.
the Boer War, others wanted a chance to
become a hero and earn respect.

Of the 161 who
served, 88 joined
up immediately.
The youngest
was just 16,
the oldest 44,
meaning both
would have
lied about their

A new book published in August 2018 The Trafford Community News
Bravest Little Street in England’, written
by Trafford Local Studies Staff and
Volunteers, charts the full story of Chapel
Street, Altrincham, from its origins in the
late 1700s through to its demise in the
1950s and looks at the valiant role it
played in the First World War. The book,
which has taken more than four years of
research, includes all the names of the
soldiers listed on the Chapel Street Roll of


Cavalier Garages

If your car is going to be
running a marathon

Book it in full services or MOT

QUALITY LOCAL SERVICE Trafford Community News
Mosley Road, Trafford Park Manchester M17 1JS
email [email protected]
Tel: 0161 877 8810Fax: 0161 877 8680


The target community offer good home cooked
café runs every other food but a social
Saturday morning in the outreach to those who
Gorse Hill Methodist may not have many
Church on Chester Rd family or friends to talk
and Wesley Street. It to. There is often some
offers a three course entertainment and a
meal with a soup starter raffle. Also the collect
followed by a main meal artisan bread from a
with meat or vegetarian local bakery if you are
option or baked potatoes lucky can pick up a loaf Next Café Dates
with cheese beans and or two. Nov 10th
homemade coleslaw, Nov 24th
followed by a range of The café is looking for Dec 1st
cakes and deserts. more customers to keep Dec 15th
this vibrant and Dec 29th
Also on offer is coffee important social
and tea including a wide community going as it
range of fruit and herbal has to cover the rent to
teas. the church. So if you
fancy a good hearty
The Target Café also lunch on a Saturday get
holds a food hygiene yourself along to Gorse
rating of five. Hill you will not be
disappointed .
Not only does the café

16 Trafford Community News

17 Trafford Community News

Feed the

They are as important to the wildlife
garden as butter is to bread, not only
providing interest to budding
birdwatchers, but helping to keep
unwanted pests such as slugs and snails
under control.

As their natural habitat continues to disappear, it is Small flocks of greenfinches can be a common sight
more important than ever to feed the birds during at bird tables, sometimes queuing up with
the winter months. chaffinches and sparrows to take a turn at feeders.
But there are so many different feeders and seed Use bird tables to attract larger birds such as
types on the market, it's difficult to know which are collared doves, wood pigeons and starlings.
the best. There are also many plants you can grow to
There are a lot of nasty feeders out there which can encourage birds to visit. Traditional countryside
trap beaks and feet, so you need to go to a reputable hedges are now full of blackberries, elderberries,
supplier. And be aware that some feeders are rosehips, haws and sloes on which the birds can
ridiculously cheap for a reason. feed, and you can mimic the classic hedgerow in
Never put out the nylon mesh bags containing fat as your garden by planting a fruiting hedge.
birds can become trapped in them. Go for steel The RSPB advises gardeners to mix rugosa roses,
mesh feeders and provide a mix of seeds to attract elder and hawthorn to act as a wild foodstore, even
different birds. adding a gooseberry or bramble if there's room. If
Birds require high energy, high fat foods during the you have a large garden, try growing hazel (Corylus
cold winter weather to maintain their body reserves avellana) for its nuts and attractive catkins.
to survive the frosty nights. Finches are especially
grateful for seeds in late winter and early spring.

In summer they love black sunflower seeds, pinhead Other plants, including crab apples, ivy, box-leaved
oatmeal, soaked sultanas, raisins and currants, mild honeysuckle and cotoneaster also add glorious
grated cheese, mealworms, waxworms, mixes for colour to the autumn and winter scene as well as
insectivorous birds and good seed mixtures without producing fruit and berries for the birds. Avoid
loose peanuts, on which their young could choke. sterile hybrids, which won't produce seeds or fruit,
Never put out loose peanuts, dry hard foods, large but give your garden some colour and nutritious
chunks of bread, or fats during the spring or seeds for the birds by planting coneflowers, teasels
summer months. Make sure you buy 'safe nuts' from and knautia macedonica.
reputable outlets and offer them in cages. If you have fallen apples and pears on your lawn,
Peanuts will attract blue tits, great tits, leave them for the song thrushes and blackbirds
woodpeckers and even robins if you crush the who will feast on them.
peanuts, niger seeds will encourage finches and Let the birds make the most of nature's larder - but
siskins, but the more variety of food you have, the make sure you offer them some extra titbits to help
larger the range of birds you are likely to attract. them through the winter months.

18 Trafford Community News


Images: Best of the bunch... Three ways to…
Prevent wind scorch
1. Plant vulnerable shrubs in the shelter of deciduous
Commonly known as the hedges, which filter the wind. Dense evergreen
smoke bush because of its hedges and walls may simply deflect the wind and
fluffy plumes of pale pink cause damaging turbulence elsewhere.
flowers which appear above
the foliage in summer, producing a smoke-like haze, 2. Mulch the soil around plants to reduce the drying
this deciduous shrub is a must for the autumn garden. effect of the wind.
You need a fair amount of space as it can become the
size of a small tree, so grow it as a stand-alone 3. Place container-grown plants against a sheltered
specimen or in a large shrub border in sun or light house wall, but be careful to avoid wind tunnels.
shade, in moist but well-drained, moderately fertile
soil. Things to do this month...
Good choices include C 'Flame', whose oval, light
green leaves turn brilliant orange-red in autumn, and n Cut out loganberry and blackberry cans that have
C coggygria 'Royal Purple', grown for its purple finished cropping, and tie in new ones to the support
foliage, whose leaves turn orange and red in autumn framework.
before falling.
n Protect cauliflower curds by bending two or three
Good enough to eat... leaves over them.

Broad Beans n Start heating the greenhouse at night to protect
tender plants if frost is threatened.
Broad beans have been chosen by the National Trust
as one of the top-three veg to grow in winter. n Make new lawns from turf.
Sowing at this time of the year means they won't be
attacked by pests, while children love picking them n Examine pears in store every few days, and eat
and eating them straight from the pod - a great way them as soon as they are ripe.
to get them eating vegetables.
Only attempt autumn sowing if your plot is sheltered, n Shelter pot-grown strawberries from heavy rain.
free-draining and in a mild area - and choose a hardy
variety. For all other locations it's better to sow under n Cut down the top growth of dahlias when it is
cloches in early spring. Early beans can be harvested blackened by frost, then lift and dry the tubers for
from May onwards. storage.
They aren't too fussy about soil requirements, but will
do better if well-rotted organic matter is dug into the n Remove half-hardy fuchsias from the garden and
ground before planting. from containers, and put them in pots to overwinter
Sow seeds individually at a depth of 5cm with a dibber under cover.
or pencil, 23cm apart in small blocks or double rows.
Aim for a series of successional sowings of around 10 n Wrap containers of potted acers with horticultural
seeds and, if you sow your beans in autumn, delay the fleece to stop the compost freezing and protect the
first spring sowing until the weather has warmed up plant.
enough for the autumn beans to have put on some
strong growth. n Continue to clear fallen leaves, and recycle them to
As they grow, stake plants to bamboo canes - when make leafmould.
the young beans appear at the base, pinch out the
growing tips, nipping off the top of the stem with two n Take hardwood cuttings of roses and root
pairs of leaves attached. outdoors.
Harvest the beans before they become starchy,
removing the pods from the base of the plant first and n Cut down faded border perennials and lightly fork
working upwards. the soil between them.
Good varieties include 'Aquadulce Claudia', which can
be sown outdoors in autumn if the soil is still warm. n Dig up and store gladiolus corms.

19 n Finish lifting potatoes, leaving them on the surface
of the soil for a couple of hours to dry out, or in a
greenhouse if it's damp. they must be dry before
putting them into storage.

Trafford Community News


Cranberry, Pecan & Orange Crumble Cake

Perfect to serve at teatime, or warm from the oven as a dessert with lightly whipped orange
flavoured cream. This cake with its crunchy nutty top is bursting with fruity cranberry and orange

flavours and is a fabulous light alternative to Christmas cake.

Serves 15
Prep time: 20mins
Cook time: 75 mins
You’ll Need:
For the cake
225g butter, softened
225g caster sugar
4 eggs, lightly beaten
225g self-raising flour
2 tsps baking powder
2 tbsps natural yoghurt
150g fresh BerryWorld Cranberries,
roughly chopped
Grated zest of one orange
50g pecans, roughly chopped
For the crumble topping
100g plain flour
50g butter, cubed
25g Demerara sugar, plus one extra tbsp
25g pecans, roughly chopped

What to do: Cooks tip:
1. Pre heat oven 160°C / Gas Mark 3. Grease and line the base of a 20cm loose
bottomed deep cake tin. To make a really special
2. First make the crumble. Place the plain flour into a bowl, rub in the butter dessert serve with a
until it resembles fine breadcrumbs, and then stir in the sugar and pecans. cranberry and orange sauce
3. Next, place the softened butter and caster sugar into a mixing bowl and beat spooned over. Simply place
until light and fluffy. Gradually add the beaten egg. Stir in the flour, baking 250g of fresh cranberries
powder, yogurt, cranberries, orange zest and pecans. into a saucepan with 100g
4. Spoon into the prepared cake tin, top with the crumble, mixing a little bit sugar and a good squeeze of
into the top of the cake mix. Sprinkle over the extra one tablespoon of orange juice and a sprinkle
Demerara sugar. Cook for 1 hour 15 minutes or until golden and a skewer of zest, add a little water
inserted in the middle comes out clean. and cook for a few minutes.
5. Leave to cool for 15 minutes in the tin then carefully remove and cool on a Serve warm spooned over
wire rack. Serve cut into slices. thick slices of the cake with
a little cream or ice-cream -

20 Trafford Commuwnwiwt.yberryNwoerldw.coms

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Camera Basics & Accessories Framing, Composition & Perspective
Sound Recording & Editing, Lighting and Colour Balance, Script Writing

Planning A Shoot, Different Shot Types And When To Use Them

Wednesdays 7.45-10pm
Upstairs 1st Floor, Timperley Library Building

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Contact Chris for more details
07932 640020

21 Trafford Community News

Money Matters

Children’s savings

By Martin Lewis @martinslewis

The world of children’s savings is Society ( is similar at 4%
actually far more competitive those for AER, though with this one you can make
grown-ups. Done right, interest rates withdrawals. If you’re not near a branch, then
are far higher - though the amounts it can be opened by post.
allowed are smaller.
So with the long run-up to Christmas Earn 3.5% on lump sums
soon to start, and the market all shook
up with a change of best-buys, let me Nationwide ( has just
run through how to play it to perfection. launched its new Future Saver account for
And don’t do this alone. If your kids or under 15s. It pays 3.5% AER, but only if the
grandkids are old enough, sit down with parent or guardian holds a Nationwide
them and talk them through each current account (not flex basic). Up to £5,000
savings pick and let them choose - can be saved in it each year, but only one
turn it into a fun financial game. This is penalty-free withdrawal is allowed from it.
crucial financial education – teaching If you don’t have the Nationwide current
them not just to save, but importantly account, it pays 2.5%, in which case the HSBC
where to save to get the most from MySavings account ( pays
their money. 3% on up to £3,000 and it allows you to
withdraw money as often as you like.

Earn 4.5% interest if you save In the unlikely event that your little one has
each month really big money to save, Skipton Building
Society’s Children’s Saver easy access account
If you’re looking for somewhere to put ( pays 2.25% on up to
children’s savings, pick the account paying £50,000.
the highest rate.
On interest, the easy winner is the Halifax
Kids’ Regular Saver (, for The Top Children’s Accounts
(up to age 15), which pays 4.5% AER fixed for with debit cards
a year. You can pay in £10 to £100 per
month, and you are allowed to miss a month, Some older children want accounts where they
but you can’t withdraw any money until the can spend on a card or online.
year’s up. If they're aged 11-18, the Santander 123 Mini
After a year, the rate drops, so get your child account ( pays 3% on
to set a diary reminder and move their money £300-£2,000 and gives a debit card to use in
to a better account when it does. If you’ve shops – though if they’re under 13, you need to
more to save then Saffron Building have a Santander account for them to open it.

22 Trafford Community News

Alternatively, the TSB Under-19s' Account - There is a rule that says kids can only earn
( can be opened by 11 to 18- £100 interest a year (so that’s about £3,000
year-olds and pays interest of 2.5% on saved in the top easy-access account) from
balances between £1 and £2,500. It offers the money given by each parent. Above that it’s
choice of a cash withdrawal only card, or a counted as the parents’ income and taxed at
Visa debit card to use for cash, online and in their rate.
store. This used to be an issue, but as now basic rate
There’s also been a growing market in prepaid taxpayers can earn £1,000 interest a year
cards to spend in store and online for children without paying tax on it (or £500 for higher
aged over 8. These allow extra functions such rate tax payers) most adults don’t pay tax on
as letting you set spending limits and savings either – so unless you’ve a shedload of
monitoring their spending. savings this isn’t an issue.
Yet they don’t pay interest and do charge a fee So Junior ISAs are now only worth it for the
– so you have to choose between cost and wealthy or those who want to use it as a way
functionality. Nimbl ( is to lock money away until their kids turn
£15/year, Osper ( £30/year 18. The top rate currently is the Coventry BS
and GoHenry ( £36 a ( paying
year. 3.6%. If your savings Junior ISA pays less, you
can apply to the Coventry to have it
Can grandparents open these transferred.
accounts? Those whose children have Child Trust
Funds (CTFs) can also transfer them into
For children under roughly age 18, an adult Junior ISA savings, the same way. That’s
will need to open the account (with the child’s worth doing as CTF rates are far
ID) and be a trustee or signatory on the lower. There are over 1 million dormant
account. CTFs at the moment, so if your child is aged 7
Most accounts including Santander and to 16 it’s worth checking if they have one. You
Nationwide require the adult to be a person can use the special tool on
with parental responsibility, though
grandparents and other family members can Martin Lewis is the Founder and Chair of
pay in. With Halifax, grandparents are To join the 13 million people
allowed to manage the account. who get his free Money Tips weekly email, go
The top paying Junior ISA
pays 3.6%

Junior ISAs (JISAs) are savings (or
investment) accounts. You can save up to a set
amount each tax year - £4,260 in this tax year
- and the money is then locked away until the
child’s 18th birthday (after that it’s theirs to do
what they want with – regardless of why you
saved it).
The big sell is that the interest is tax-free, but
these days that’s irrelevant for most as:
- Children pay tax just like adults, meaning
they can earn £11,850 each year without
paying tax on it. Unless they hit it big, early
on X-factor that’s unlikely, so their savings
interest won’t be taxed.

23 Trafford Community News


Winter stew of Fenland celery, chorizo
& cannellini beans

This winter warmer packs a punch when it comes to flavour with the chorizo.

Serves 4-6

Preparation time: 15 minutes, plus
soaking the beans overnight
Cooking time: Approx. 1 hour 30 minutes

You’ll need:
2 tbsp olive oil
6 shallots, sliced
250g chorizo, cut into 2cm slices
2-3 cloves garlic, crushed
1 tsp smoked paprika
½ head Fenland celery, each stalk cut into
3 pieces, plus a few leaves for garnish
1.5 litres chicken or vegetable stock
500g dried cannellini beans, soaked
overnight in cold water
2 bay leaves
Salt & freshly ground black pepper
Small bunch flat leaf parsley, roughly

What to do: 3. Add the garlic, smoked dryness and age of the beans.
1. Heat the oil in a large paprika and Fenland celery Keep an eye on it and add a
saucepan and sweat the and fry for a further minute little cold water if it looks a bit
shallots until soft and before pouring in the stock. dry at any stage.
translucent but not coloured
at all. 4. Finally add the drained 5. When the beans are
2. Add the chorizo, turn up beans and tuck in the bay cooked, stir through the flat
the heat a little and continue leaves. Bring up to the boil leaf parsley and season to
frying until the chorizo and and simmer steadily until the taste with salt and freshly
shallots are lightly beans are soft and tender. ground black pepper. Serve in
caramelized. This could take anything deep bowls scattered with a
between an hour and an hour few celery leaves. and a half depending on the

24 Trafford Community News

Gorse Hill Methodist Church

Wesley Street Gorse Hill M32 0GL

Saturday 17th November

Father Christmas
Tombola Crafts

Café Cake Stall
Raffle and much more

25 Trafford Community News

26 Trafford Community News

Pushing Up Daisies
Funeral Celebrant

07392 325 233

Pushing Up Daises

Wishes to offer unique and personal funeral
ceremony tailored to your needs and budget.
I endeavour to put real fun in funerals if our
clients so wish.
I also cater for more traditional and reverent
services including some religious content if
I have been reading lessons and writing and
reading prayers in church for over twenty five
Whilst as a Scout Leader l was involved in
planning and leading simple acts of worship.
Make your wishes known now to your
relatives plan you big day in style!
You only get one chance to get it right.

27 Trafford Community News

What's On Community Pages


1st All Saints / All Hallows Day 25th Christmas Day
2nd All Souls Day 26th Boxing Day
3rd Save Ryebank Fields Fundraiser 31st New Years Eve
Chorlton Irish Club 17 High Lane
10th St Matthews Church Stretford
Christmas Fair 10am-2pm
11th Armistice Day Remembrance
Sunday 100 years since the end of First
World War 10.30am service across
Trafford 3pm Hale
11th An afternoon to Remember St
Matthews Church Stretford 4pm
30th St Andrews Day

Sun Rise Sun Set Moon Phases 7th Nov
Nov 1st 7.06am 4.42pm New Moon 15th Nov
Dec 1st 8.01am 3.53pm First Quarter 23rd Nov
Full Moon 30th Nov
Last Quarter 7th Dec
New Moon 15th Dec
First Quarter 22nd Dec
Full Moon 29th Dec
Last Quarter

28 Trafford Community News

Clubs and Societies Community News

Townswomen’s Guild 7-30pm 4th Monday in month German Church. Park Rd/Barton Rd ,Stretford
Gorse Hill residents website includes local news and updates from Gorse Hill Community Action Group,
Gorse Hill FC
Friends of Longford Park for the latest news & what's on
Friends of Victoria Park, Stretford
Stretford Probus Club for retired men, speakers on a wide range of subjects. New members welcome!
Monday 10am meetings at St. Ann's club Chester Road, Call Robin on 748 3034
Urmston Choral Society, meets each Wednesday at 7.30. Greenfield Church, Urmston

Local History Society 3rd Thursday in month St Matthews Church Hall 7-30pm

K2tog meet on the first and third Wednesday of the month at 26 Wardle Close, 2pm - 3.30pmfor knitting,
craft or social. New members welcome

Flixton Brass Band, graded first section meet every Monday and Thursday 8.00pm - 10.00pm.

Davyhulme Camera Club meet every Wednesday evening at Flixton House, Flixton 7.30pm to 10.00pm.

HATS Theatre Group Rehearsals St Hugh of Lincoln Church Hall, Glastonbury Road Stretford, Thursday
evening at 7.30pm.
Altrincham and Bowdon Civic Society meet on varying dates at 2 pm at Altrincham Town Hall to discuss
matters relating of Altrincham and Bowdon. Tel 962 7108 for info
Sale Brass Band's Age 8 to 80 Monday 6.15-7.15pm at Sale Sports Club, Clarendon Crescent, Sale M33
Trafford Deaf Community Network meet every first and third Thursdays of the month 7-11pm at Sale
Excelsior Club, corner of Chapel Road and Symons Road, Sale M33 7FJ New members welcome
[email protected] or mobile text to 07796 615 034

Out and about for Pensioners 3rd Wednesday in the month meet from St John the Devine Brooklands Rd
Contact Margaret
Trafford Stroke Support Group Tuesday Weekly 10am - 12pm The Avenue Methodist Church, Wincham
Road Sale Mrs M Siddall 283 1989
Sweet Rhythm Swing Band meets every Friday from 7pm to 10pm in Urmston.
Altrincham and District Natural History Society meets two Tuesday evenings per month for walks in
summer and talks in winter. or contact [email protected] or 0161 865 0118.
G Scale society 3rd Saturday in month 10am-2pm St. Albans Church hall Broadheath B Davis 748 7029
Urmston Musical Theatre, Monday and Wednesday evenings, Urmston Cricket Club, Moorside Rd.
Urmston Chess Club 7.30pm on Tuesday night at Flixton Con Club, 193 Flixton Rd, Flixton,

Sailfin Swimming Club for People with Disabilities S2ale9LeisureTCernatrfefoSurnddayC10o-3m0amm unity News

Trafford Councillors
Altrincham Davyhulme East Priory
Geraldine Coggins Linda Blackburn 0161 748 6659 Jane Baugh 0161 912 2644
[email protected] [email protected] [email protected]
Daniel Jerrome 07805 958548 Mark Cawdrey Barry Brotherton 0161 912 2637
Michael Young 0161 941 6067 [email protected] [email protected]
[email protected] Jayne Dillon Andrew Western 07896774011
[email protected] [email protected]
Sale Moor
Ashton on Mersey Davyhulme West Joanne Bennett 0161 962 7809
John Lamb 0161 928 3664 John Reilly 0161 912 3847 [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] Mike Freeman 07794 092377
Brian Rigby MBE 0161 912 2633 Brian Shaw 0161 747 6310 [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] Elizabeth Patel
Michael Whetton 07752 667 442 Graham Whitham [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] St Marys
Daniel Bunting 0161905 2786
Bowdon Flixton [email protected]
Sean Anstee 0161 912 4182 Jonathan Coupe 0161 912 3839 Rob Chilton 0161 905 2507
[email protected] [email protected] [email protected]
Karen M Barclay 0161 980 3462 Paul Lally 0161 747 0291 John Holden 0161 0162 962 1849
[email protected] [email protected] [email protected]
Michael R Hyman 0161 928 0154 Simon Thomas Stretford Ward
[email protected] [email protected] Steve Adshead 0161 912 5218
[email protected]
Broadheath Gorse Hill Ward Tom Ross 07900267339
Stephen Anstee 07422 078 779 David Acton 0161 749 9823 [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] Jane Slater 0161 283 3321
Denise Western 07794 080240 Laurence Walsh 0161 912 5208 [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] Timperley
Amy Whyte Mike Cordingley 0161 865 9228 Jane E Brophy 0161 962 6494
amywhyte [email protected]
[email protected] Nathan Evans 07843368041
[email protected]
Brooklands Hale Barns Angela Bruer-Morris 07896842408
Chris Boyes 0161 962 2616 Dylan Butt 0161928 8813 angela.bruer-
[email protected] [email protected] [email protected]
David Hopps Patrick Myers 0161 9298389 Urmston
[email protected] [email protected] Joanne Harding 0161 7550619
Steven Longden 07443 003721 Bernard Sharp 0161 928 6121 [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] Catherin Hynes 07794 092351
[email protected]
Bucklow St Martins Hale Central Kevin A Procter 0161 748 8460
Adele New Louise Haddad [email protected]
Aidan Williams 0161 865 8180 Village
[email protected] Alan Mitchell 0161 928 9220 Ray Bowker MBE 0161 912 3936
James Alexander Wright [email protected] [email protected]
[email protected] Patricia Young 0161 928 0207 Thomas Carey 07970 829735
Clifford Ward [email protected] [email protected]
Ejaz Malik 0161 881 0967 or 0161 Longford Ward Laura Evans 07896110508
862 9786 Anne Duffield 0161 864 3873 [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected]
Whit Stennett MBE 0161 912 3938 David Jarman 0161 866 8289
[email protected] [email protected]
Sophie Taylor 07900 257 340 Judith Lloyd 0161 865 8946
[email protected] [email protected]

30 TraffordTCraoffomrdmCoumnmiutynitNy Neewwss

MP’s Help lCionmemsunity Pages

Kate Green MP Hospitals

Stretford and Urmston, holds a Trafford General Hospital
number of advice surgeries each 0161 748 4022
month. by appointment only. Trafford General has A&E
To book an appointment call the Altrincham Hospital minor injuries dept.
Stretford and Urmston 0161 928 6111
Constituency office on
0161 749 9120. Police
Alternatively you can fax on 0161
749 9121 or e-mail Police Non Emergency 101
(0161 872 5050 still in operation)
Graham Brady MP Stretford Neighbourhood Policing Team
0161 856 7655
Altrincham and Sale West holds email [email protected]
a number of surgeries each Crime Stoppers 0800 555 111
month by appointment only. Anti Social behaviour Helpline
To book an appointment please 0161 912 1111
call the constituency office on
0161 904 8828 Councillors Surgeries
Website: Councillor Cordingley holds a monthly
surgery every month at Lostock Library.
Mike Kane MP (First Saturday of the month, 10-10:30am).
Councillor Walsh holds a monthly surgery at
Wythenshawe and Sale East Gorse Hill Primary School
(Last Friday of month 5pm to 6pm)
Trafford Town Hall Flixton surgery every Friday 6-7pm
Tel 0161 912 2000 146 Flixton Road, Urmston. Cllr Laura Evans Village 2nd & 4th Saturday
10am Timperley Library Except Bank Hols &
Trafford Youth Cabinet August. First Friday of the month Broomwood centre 11 am till noon.
cabinet/ Cll Alex Williams Altrincham by appointment
Or find them on Facebook Cll Rob Chilton 1st Saturday of every month -
3.30 pm - Sale West Community Centre,
3rd Saturday of every month - 3.30 pm -
Coppice Library, Coppice Avenue

31 Trafford CTraoffmordmCuomnmituyniNtyeNwewss

Community Pages

Churches and places of worship

St Matthews C of E Chapel Ln/Chester Rd
Sunday 8am Holy Communion 10am Holy Communion 3rd Sunday 10am Matins, 11am Fresh All Age with
drama & music 6-30pm Evensong, Tue Ecumenical Prayers 9.30 All Saints
Wed Holy Communion 10am (said) Coffee Morning Sat 10-30 –12pm
Contact 0161 865 2535
Methodist Churches in the Stretford & Urmston Methodist Circuit. Contact Rev Stuart Smith 0161 755 3357
Gorse Hill Methodist Chester Rd Service Sun 11am Thurs Open Door 10-30 Tea and Toast
Sevenways Methodist Barton Rd / Derbyshire Ln Service Sun 10-45am Coffee Morning 1st Sat in month.
Brook Rd Methodist Brook Rd Flixton Service Sun 10-45am
Cornerstone Methodist, Hayeswater Rd Davyhulme Service Sun 10-45am Cafe Sat 10am-12noon
St Ann's RC Chester Rd Sunday Masses 9-30am 11-30am 6-30pm
Contact Fr John Hitchen or Fr Pat Greasley 0161 865 2079
St Anthony's Church Centre 3rd Avenue Trafford Park Contact 848 9173
St Hilda's Kings Rd/ Warwick Rd South Sunday Service's 10-30am
Daily Prayer 9-15am Coffee Shop & Drop In Thurs 10-12-30pm
Contact Ross Malkin 0161 865 1802
Manchester German Church. Park Rd/Barton Rd 1 11am & 3rd Sundays 4pm Contact 0161 865 1335
All Saints C of E Barton Road Lostock Sun services 8 am 10am Holy Communion,
Tue 9-30am Ecumenical Prayers, Wed 9-45 Holy Communion alternate weeks prayer and praise.
Contact via website
Trafford Christian Life Centre, 107 Barton Road Sunday Celebration and Kidszone 10-30am Contact 718 5248
Gospel Hall Stretford 10 Derbyshire Lane Sunday 6-30pm Gospel Meeting Tue 8pm Bible Study Contact 748 6036
The Salvation Army Brunswick St Sun 11am Morning Worship 12.15 Sunday School Contact 866 8239

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Davyhulme Rd/Chester Rd Sun 10am

Unitarian Free Church Queens Road, Urmston Sun 10am all ages
Contact Rev Danny Crosby 928 9913
The Avenue Methodist Church & The Living Well Centre, Wincham Road, Sale.
Sunday Worship 10.45am; Holy Communion (2nd Sunday) 9.00am. Breakfast Church (1st & 3rd Sundays )
Activities and Events for all ages: Living Well Centre – Everyday. Stockdales Café: Open every Wednesday 10am-
1.30pm, Lunch 12 noon
Contact: 0161 973 1832.
St John the Devine C of E Brooklands Rd Timperley. Sunday 8.30am Holy Communion 10.30am Parish Eucharist
(2nd Sunday Parade Service) 6.30pm Evensong Brick a brac and Coffee every Thursday 10am –12pm

St Paul C of E Springfield Rd Sale
Sunday 10 am Parish communion third Sunday All Age service Sunday 9 30am Storytime church a20 minute
service for preschool children and their carers 6pm Evensong There are also several church groups
Contact is E-mail [email protected] tel; 01619731042

St Mary the Virgin, C of E Davyhulme Sunday - 9am, Eucharist, 10.30am, Parish Eucharist with Children's church
Wednesday 10am - Eucharist

Flixton Fellowship Church Acre Hall Primary School, Irlam Road, Flixton, M41 6NA Sunday 10am
Contact: 0161 747 5944.

32 Trafford Community News

Youth Groups Community Pages

23rd Stretford St Matthews/Victoria Mon 6.30-8pm Cub Scouts, Tue 6-7pm Beavers,
Thur 7-9pm Scouts Scout Hut Victoria Park Contact
Quest Scout Group /17th Stretford Lostock Barton Rd, Lostock
Wed 6-7pm Beavers, Wed 7-30—9-30pm Explorer's
Thur 7—8-30pm Cubs, Fri 7-15—915pm Scouts
1st Gorse Hill 2nd Stretford Scout Group The Lodge Beresford Rd, Gorse Hill
Tues Scouts 6:.45-9pm, Wed Beavers 6.30-7.30pm, Thurs Cubs 7-8:30pm
To join contact Jane McGrath [email protected]
25th Stretford (Firswood) Beavers and Cubs and Scouts
Contact Roy Fordham for details 881 3661
3rd Davyhulme Scout Group Off Lostock Rd, Davyhulme
Contact Jim Field 0161 291 0473
All Saints Barton Rd Girl Guides Contact Stella Green 0161 748 4727
Rainbows age 5-7yrs 5-6pm, Brownies 7-10yrs 6-7.30pm, Guides 10-14yrs 7.30-9pm
St Matthew’s Brownie Guides Contact Mrs Wellington 0161 972 0911
Guides Laura Wellington 0797497485
8th Trafford Boys’ Brigade Hayeswater Rd Methodist Church
Thurs 6.30-9.30pmAges 5 to 18 welcome Contact Michael Guy 07729882201
3rd Trafford Boys Brigade Sevenways Church contact Brian Taylor 748-8493
1st Stretford Girls’ Brigade Gorse Hill Methodist Church
Wed 6.30-8pm Girls 5-18 Carol Conaghan, 718-3221
Stretford Gospel Hall 10 Derbyshire Lane Wednesday 6-30pm
Children and Young Teenagers Activity Night
Trafford Christian Life Centre Barton Rd, Youth Call
Thurs 10-14yrs 7pm –8-30 14 plus 8-9-30pm
St Hilda's Church Kings Rd
Fridays 7.30-9pm The Edge, Wed After school drop-in 2.30-5.30pm Games, Pool Air Hockey etc
Food available, Chill-Out Relax 11-16s

Frantic, 7-11 year olds Woodsend Scout Hut, Woodsend Crescent Road, Urmston, M41 8AD
Saturdays at 6.45-8.15pm. Contact [email protected]

33 Trafford CTraoffmordmCuomnmituyniNtyeNwewss

34 Trafford Community News


3. Negligence (9)
8. Cornet (4)
9. Mocking (9)
10. New (6)
11. Postpone (5)
14. Fish (5)
15. Slave (4)
16. Kingdom (5)
18. Hypocrisy (4)
20. Mistreat (5)
21. Dense (5)
24. Leave (6)
25. Divider (9)
26. Nought (4)
27. In the act (3-6)

1. Tenure (9)
2. Rebel (9)
4. Burden (4)
5. Misdeed (5)
6. Sounds (6)
7. Kill (4)
9. Cut (5)
11. Imbibed (5)
12. Controlled (9)
13. Love (9)
17. Manufacturer (5)
19. Flog (6)
22. Shackle (5)
23. Yield (4)
24. Nap (4)


Fill in the grid so that every row,
every column, and every 3x3 box
contains the digits 1 through 9.

35 Trafford Community News

Coffee Break Solutions Sudoku solution

Crossword solutions

Across: Down:

3 Slackness; 1 Occupancy;
8 Cone; 2 Insurgent;
9 Satirical; 4 Load;
10 Unused; 5 Crime;
11 Defer; 6 Noises;
14 Angle; 7 Slay;
15 Serf; 9 Sever;
16 Realm; 11 Drank;
18 Cant; 12 Regulated;
20 Abuse; 13 Affection;
21 Thick; 17 Maker;
24 Depart; 19 Thrash;
25 Separator; 22 Chain;
26 Zero; 23 Cede;
27 Red-handed. 24 Doze.



36 Trafford Community News

The Stretford End 10th November

Front cover St Matthews Church
5th Urmston Scouts fantas-
tic Remembrance tribute. Chester Rd Stretford M32 9AJ

Please feel free to contribute to our magazine 10am-2pm
send us your stories, recipes, poems and
details of any events that you have on. Various stalls Tombola Gifts
Café Raffles Bric a Brac etc
To advertise in our next magazine
contact us with you requirements To book a stall contact
[email protected] [email protected]
or Telephone 161 865 6448 /

All events and times and availability
correct at time of going to press.

"Small business all like
muscles if you don’t use

them you lose them".

In this publication you may find the odd!!!! Spoll-
ing misstock, typing error or where you find the
grammar is not quite as it should be. That is due to
a condition l have called dyspraxia similar to dys-
lexia, people with this tend to spell phonetically
and sometimes l miss the last letters of words due
sometimes to the speed my brain (yes l do have
one) is working basically it means “I am playing
all the right notes but not necessarily in the right
order” to quote Eric Morecambe. If my malaprop-
isms amuse you that’s fine by me we all need a
laugh. The word comes from Mrs Malaprop a
character in Sheridan's play The Rivals who mis-
uses words in this way.

37 Trafford Community News

38 Trafford Community News

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