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Ahead of this weekend’s Duxford Battle of Britain Air Show, veteran pilot Brian ‘Schmoo’ Ellis has been reuinted with the type of enemy aircraft he downed more than 60 years ago.

A professional dancer who had her career snatched away from her when she was struck down with a debilitating and incurable disease is now helping others diagnosed with the same condition.

The Beds, Cambs and Herts Dog Unit is looking for people to foster adorable police puppies in a new scheme.

A car driven by illegal hare coursers was found crashed and burnt out in Thriplow on Wednesday.

Youngsters in Royston have got stuck in with crafty history activities at Royston’s district museum.


Wed, 01:35

The reassuring smell of Bovril was in the air at Royston Town FC on Tuesday evening.

The next prize in Colney Heath’s heroic FA Cup run will be a home tie against Vanarama National League South Wealdstone in the third qualifying round – should they beat Burgess Hill Town in a replay.

Reed opener Richard Wharton put in the pivotal performance with bat and gloves to deny Sessay back-to-back Watsons Village Cup titles at Lord’s.

Champions of England! Not many sporting teams can say – but Reed Cricket Club can after their superb seven-wicket victory at Lord’s on Sunday.

Reed Cricket Club will be looking to mirror their heroics of five years ago as they head to the home of cricket to compete in the Watson’s National Village Cup at the weekend – where they are set to take on the defending champions.

What's On

Thu, 01:12

Frederick Knott’s thriller Wait Until Dark, first staged in 1966, is a piece of theatrical history. Whether it should be taken off the shelf, have the dust blown off it and staged again 50 years later is another question.

Royston Arts Festival will bring a host of top entertainment, performances, and workshops to the town this weekend – all with the theme ‘changes’.

Art lovers have flocked to a Royston gallery to check out their latest exhibition – which was all about nature.

In his play The Real Thing, Tom Stoppard has a touch of the Luigi Pirandello’s. The Italian dramatist, who was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1936, liked to draw his audiences up the garden path. His characters have multiple accounts of who they are or what has happened to them. We wait on the edge of our seats to find out the truth, only to be told, finally, that there is no truth, it is all a matter of perception. “You decide”.

Dunkirk provides an immersive spectacle.

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