The Grange, The Street
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East of the chapel is an eighteenth century house called "The Grange" which stood in an extensive garden lying between the Church Glebe on the south and "The Street" the north, where a cob wall ran between the chapel and the house. Lately two bungalows have been built in this part of the garden opposite "The George" and four more running at right angles facing west, which are approached by a path alongside the chapel wall.The word "Grange" was commonly applied to a farm, where the monks deposited their corn. During the latter part of the last century the house was occupied by George Bugler and his family. He is chiefly remembered for his traction engine, which was a well known feature in the village of those days. It was kept in that part of the garden which was the fire station and was always preceded by a man carrying a red flag.