Walton Casuals F.C.

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Walton Casuals
Walton Casuals FC Badge.png
Full name Walton Casuals Football Club
Nickname(s) The Stags
Founded 1948
Ground Elmbridge Sports Hub
Walton-on-Thames, Surrey
Capacity 2,500
Chairman Tony Gale
Manager Anthony Gale
League Southern League Premier Division South
2017–18 Isthmian League South Division, 6th of 24 (promoted via play-offs)
Website Club website

Walton Casuals Football Club is a semi-professional football club based in Walton-on-Thames, Surrey. Founded in 1948, they currently play in the Southern League Premier Division South. The club is affiliated to the Surrey County Football Association, and has been a part of the football pyramid since 1992.[1]

The club joined the Surrey Intermediate League upon formation, and remained there until the league disbanded in 1965. A move to the Surrey Senior League lasted just two years before becoming founding members of the Suburban League. Walton Casuals won their first major honour in 1983 as champions of the Suburban League Southern Section.[2] In 1992, the club turned semi-professional and entered the football pyramid by joining the Surrey Premier League. The Stags earned promotion to the Combined Counties Football League in 1995, and the Isthmian League 10 years later.[1] After two years of groundsharing, the club moved into the Elmbridge Sports Hub – a £20 million sports complex development – for the 2017–18 season.[3] In their first season at the new stadium, Walton secured a top six finish on goal difference and went on to win the play-offs.

Walton Casuals' most notable rivalry comes with Combined Counties Premier Division club Walton & Hersham, due to their close proximity.[4] The club also has a rivalry with Molesey, who play in the Isthmian League South Division. The two teams previously competed in an annual pre-season fixture for the Mick Burgess Memorial Trophy, but the competition was halted when Molesey earned promotion to the same league in 2015.[5]

History[edit]

1946–1969: Formation and early origins[edit]

The earliest roots of Walton Casuals Football Club lead back to World War II. Following the conclusion of the war, a group of ex-servicemen returned to their council homes in the Walton-on-Thames area. They decided to form an "illegal" Sunday football team, who would go on to play friendlies against other "illegal" teams throughout the 1946–47 and 1947–48 seasons. They adopted the name White City FC, due to the outside walls of their houses being painted that colour.

In 1948, they decided to become a legitimate Saturday club, and Walton Casuals as they are currently known were founded. They became affiliated with the Surrey County Football Association and acquired the use of a pitch at Elm Grove Recreation Ground. The club started off in Division One of the Surrey Intermediate (Central) League and gained promotion to the Premier Division in 1952–53. Walton Casuals would go on to finish as runners-up on 3 occasions: 1954–55, 1956–57 and 1964–65. The Surrey Intermediate (Central) League disbanded in 1965 and the club moved into the League's Western Section for three seasons.

1969–1992: Various leagues[edit]

In 1969, the Casuals joined the new Surrey Senior League and moved into its most notorious home at Franklyn Road Sports Field, later known as the Waterside Stadium. Two years later the club became founder members of the Suburban League, playing one season at Walton & Hersham’s Stompond Lane ground before moving to Addlestone's Liberty Lane ground for eight seasons. The club then returned to Franklyn Road, where the Reserves had continued playing in the Surrey Combination League. The 1982–83 season saw the Casuals win their first major honour, becoming champions of the Suburban League Southern Section and setting a league record of going 23 games unbeaten under manager Kim Harris. The following year the Stags were runners-up behind Sutton United, and in the 1986–87 season reached the Surrey Premier Cup Final, only to lose to Croydon.

1992–2002: Entering the football pyramid[edit]

The 1997–98 Walton Casuals squad, managed by Mick Byrne.

Subsequent years saw the club slip into a steady decline, regularly finishing in the bottom two of the Suburban League. After 21 years of competing in the Suburban League, the club decided to switch to the Surrey Premier League in June 1992 to join the pyramid system. A year of consolidation paved the way for major changes at Franklyn Road the following summer, as Kim Harris was reappointed as manager after a successful spell at Hersham RBL and the club expanded into both Sunday and youth football. In 1993–94, the Casuals won the Surrey Premier League Challenge Cup, defeating Holmesdale after a replay, and in 1994–95 the club finished runners-up to Chobham in the league. They were also were losing finalists to Vandyke in the Challenge Cup.

During the summer the club was promoted to the Combined Counties Football League, and the first four seasons proved a real struggle. Finishing bottom of the league in 1996–97, the club avoided relegation thanks to the Combined Counties League exercising its prerogative to maintain a minimum number of clubs in the Premier Division. With the help of local charities, the installation of floodlights at Franklyn Road was completed in February 1999 – a major hurdle overcome as far as ground requirements were concerned. The appointment of Mick Sullivan and Garry Clark as joint managers in the summer of 1999 brought about a dramatic improvement in results. As well as a best-ever finish of 5th in the league, the club won the League Cup in 2000, beating Viking Greenford 4–2 in the final. The following season was also a relatively successful one, with a placing of 7th in the table and another appearance in the League Cup final, beaten 3–0 by double-winners Cove.

2002–2005: The Tony Gale takeover[edit]

Tony Gale joined Walton Casuals as Director of Football in 2002.

Although 2002–03 proved a disappointment as the club finished in a lowly 18th spot, the appointment of Spencer Collins as manager in November 2002 sparked positive changes. As a team capable of much better things slowly began to take shape, ex-West Ham United player Tony Gale was installed as director of football. After more team-building in 2003–04, and a big jump up the table to finish in 7th spot, the club took the Combined Counties Football League by storm the year after, finishing 26 points clear at the top of the table. After initially failing an FA ground inspection, the club launched a successful appeal and achieved their dream of promotion to the Isthmian League Division One for 2005–06.

2005–2014: Starting life in the Isthmian League[edit]

The club finished 15th in their maiden season in the Isthmian League, while regularly finishing in the bottom half in subsequent seasons. In 2009–10 the club achieved its best run in the FA Cup reaching the Third Qualifying Round, before losing to Staines Town. The club appointed Neil Shipperley manager in the summer of 2010 and finished in 12th place, their highest ever league finish at the time.

During early 2011 the club opened a new clubhouse and new changing facilities, with Mick Sullivan returning in October following the resignation of Shipperley. After being sacked a year later, Danny Carroll took over as manager. With a reprieve saving the Stags in the 2012–13 season, the club appointed ex-Kingstonian assistant manager Mark Hams as manager, along with his brother Neil as assistant. The duo rejuvenated the squad and guided Walton to their highest ever league finish of 9th. However, after nine defeats in as many league games, the Hams brothers left their positions at the club in September 2014.

2014–present: Established in the Isthmian League[edit]

Anthony Gale took over as Walton Casuals manager in July 2015.

Tony Gale and Anthony Gale were drafted in as caretaker managers, and immediately picked up the club's first win of the season, securing a 1–0 victory in a trip to Redhill. In November 2014, defenders Liam Collins and Simon Huckle were named as the new management team. Collins was able to secure the club's safety with a comfortable 18th-placed finish, but announced his intentions to step down from his management position at the end of the season to focus on his last few playing seasons. Assistant manager Huckle left the club to join Redhill.

Anthony Gale was announced as first team manager shortly before the start of the 2015–16 season and guided the club to 18th in his first full season in charge. The following season saw the Casuals equal their best ever FA Cup run, reaching the Third Qualifying Round before defeat to Westfields.[6]

The club moved into the Elmbridge Sports Hub, a £20 million sports complex built on the site of the Waterside Stadium, for the 2017–18 season and enjoyed great success. Losing just two games at home throughout the campaign, Walton secured qualification for the play-offs in the final 15 minutes of the season with a dramatic conclusion at Ashford United. A semi-final tie at Cray Wanderers' Hayes Lane ended in a 5–2 victory for the Casuals, followed by a penalty shoot-out victory at Corinthian-Casuals after a goalless 120 minutes in the final. The win earned them a place in the seventh tier for the first time in the club's history.

Colours and badge[edit]

The team's original crest was introduced in 1973 and contained the motto "Suprr Omnis Superbia", an incorrectly-spelt Latin translation of the phrase "Pride above all".[7] The shield shaped crest included a stag to remember the founding members of the club, many of whom would play football locally on Selwyn Green.[8] Named after John Selwyn – a gamekeeper at Oatlands Palace – a brass in St Mary's Parish Church, Walton-on-Thames, depicts Selwyn killing a stag during a visit by Queen Elizabeth I in 1587.[9] Minor modifications were made to the badge in 1992 when the club joined the football pyramid.

Walton Casuals' current home kit displayed in September 2017.

The current crest was designed in 2005 after the club's promotion to the Isthmian League.[10] The crest kept many aspects of the original badge, including the stag, but was designed circular and without orange and black stripes in the background. The club's nickname of "The Stags" was officially acquired after winning the Combined Counties Football League in the 2004–05 season.[8]

The club traditionally has an orange, black and white colourway. The first kit, used in 1948, was a set of white Royal Navy training shirts dyed royal blue to confirm to league rules, after the club incorrectly registered their kits to the league. Shorts and socks were provided by the colours and were a mixture of colours, as well as the goalkeeper's jersey.[8]

The current home kit is an orange shirt with black shoulders and a white trim, black shorts and orange socks. The current away kit is a blue shirt with white trim, blue shorts and blue socks in homage the original kit.[11]

Kit sponsors[edit]

Period Kit sponsor Kit manufacturer
1992–1997 Ravencrown Limited Unknown
1997–1998 Russell Financial Services
1998–2000 Tallent's Cafe Bar
2000–2004 Brown's Building Centre
2004–2005 Nike
2006–2007 Antler Homes
2007–2008 Puma
2008–2009 No Sponsor Adidas
2009–2010 BR Saunders
2010–2013 MKPS
2013–2015 The Lily Foundation Macron
2015–2016 No Sponsor Nike
2016– Landmark Groundworks

Stadium[edit]

The entrance to the Waterside Stadium prior to developments.

Walton Casuals play their home games at the Elmbridge Sports Hub, Waterside Drive, Walton-on-Thames, Surrey, KT12 2JP.

The club moved into the stadium for the 2017–18 season following a two-year, £20 million redevelopment on the site of their former Waterside Stadium. The stadium is shared with Walton & Hersham, as well as the local athletics club with an eight-lane Olympic standard athletics track.

The club first played at Elm Grove Recreation Ground until 1969, before moving into Franklyn Road – the former name of the Waterside Stadium. In 1972, they groundshared with Walton & Hersham for the season at Stompond Lane, before spending eight years at Addlestone's Liberty Lane. The Stags then returned to Franklyn Road, although the Reserves had remained in Walton-on-Thames during the time away.

Once progress began on the plans for the Elmbridge Sports Hub, the club groundshared with Merstham at the Moatside for the 2015–16 season, and Whyteleafe at Church Road the following year.[12] The club played three games at Cobham's Leg O'Mutton Field in a brief groundshare while construction at the Sports Hub was finalised. The team returned to the Elmbridge Sports Hub for their first game since the renovation on 9 September 2017.

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 24 March 2018[13]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
England GK James Brace
England GK Denzel Gerrar
England GK Fraser Trigwell
England GK Ellis Wisdom
England DF Stuart Baldwin
England DF Joe Hicks
England DF Max Hustwick
Greece DF Harry Mills
England DF Dominic Ogun
England DF Bailey Tanner
France MF Youssef Bamba (on loan from Merstham)
No. Position Player
England MF Sonny Black
England MF Daryl Coleman (captain)
England MF Alex Kelly
England MF Taurean Roberts
England MF Lartey Sarpong
Cyprus MF Jack Sammoutis
England MF Calogero Scannella
England MF Alfie Taylor
England FW Josh Kelly (on loan from Maidenhead United)
England FW Sean McCormack (on loan from Maidenhead United)
England FW Tyrell Richardson-Brown

Most competitive appearances[edit]

The following table shows players who have made at least 100 competitive (league and cup) appearances for the club in descending order. Records begin in 1992 when the club joined the football pyramid.[14]

  • Seasons marked with * indicate the player had multiple spells at the club
  • Players in bold indicate they currently feature at the club
Player Apps
1997–2005* Lawrence Ennis 288
2001–2011* Anthony Gale 283
2007–2013 Craig Lewington 279
2002–2010 Michael Cayford 248
1994–2004* Mark Postins 236
1997–2010* Scott Harris 233
2002–2007 Craig Carley 223
1993–2004* Graeme Cooksley 209
2004–2009 John Ambridge 205
1994–1999 Dave Francis 196
1999–2004 Emerson Barrs-James 184
2003–2008 Greg Ball 179
1992–1998 Richard Murray 164
1993–1999 Gary Millar 164
1994–2003* Michael Kennedy 162
Seasons Player Apps
2013–2017 Gabriel Odunaike 160
2013–2016 Scott Day 152
1999–2004 Dave D'Rozario 148
1992–1997 Graham Elliott 148
1999–2016* Liam Collins 146
1999–2003 Mark Hunter 146
2005–2012* Kristian Webb 145
1992–1998 Steve Crozier 143
2000–2006 Carlo Castronovo 142
2000–2004 Mark Osikoya 140
2003–2007 James Pearson 124
2003–2007 Danny Andrews 124
1993–1999 Paul Mills 123
1992–1998 Salvatore Costanzo 122
Seasons Player Apps
1997–2004 Paul Roberts 122
2008–2012 Michael Barima 121
2006–2015* Sol Paterson-Bohner 118
1993–2001* Danny Nicholson 116
2011–2017 Jordan Cheadle 115
1999–2002 Jamie Reive 113
2003–2007 Luke Dowling 109
2001–2008* Grant Keywood 108
1994–1999 Greg Tree 104
1992–2001* Spencer Collins 104
2013–2017* Max Fitzgerald 103
2004–2008 James Crowe 103
1995–2000 Richard Crow-Mains 102
2012–2016* Malachi Hudson 101

Most competitive goals[edit]

The following table shows players who have scored at least 25 competitive (league and cup) goals for the club in descending order. Records begin in 1992 when the club joined the football pyramid.[14]

  • Seasons marked with * indicate the player had multiple spells at the club
  • Players in bold indicate they currently feature at the club
Seasons Player Goals
1993–1999 Paul Mills 111
1999–2004 Emerson Barrs-James 96
1994–2004* Mark Postins 88
2013–2017 Gabriel Odunaike 79
2003–2008 Greg Ball 74
2002–2007 Craig Carley 72
Seasons Player Goals
2001–2011* Anthony Gale 51
1999–2004 Dave D'Rozario 44
1994–1999 Greg Tree 43
2013–2016 Scott Day 39
2017–present Josh Kelly 38
Seasons Player Goals
2011–2017* Jordan Cheadle 32
1999–2003 Mark Hunter 31
1999–2001 Graham Morrow 30
2012–2016* Malachi Hudson 27
2015–present* Jack Sammoutis 27

Club officials[edit]

Affiliations[edit]

Walton Casuals lost 3–2 to Fulham U21s in the 2014 friendly.

Walton Casuals have an affiliation with Championship club Fulham, which began through former England assistant manager Ray Lewington. With his son, Craig, playing for the club at the time, he organised an annual friendly for the two clubs, where he was assistant manager at the time.[15]

The inaugural game saw Fulham emerge as 3–1 victors in June 2008.[16] The Lilywhites inflicted a 5–0 defeat on Walton Casuals in 2009, with Erik Nevland providing two of the goals. Philippines international Neil Etheridge and Manchester United defender Chris Smalling both played in the game at the Waterside Stadium.[15] Walton Casuals picked up their first win in 2011, with Dan Burn, Alexander Kacaniklic and Cauley Woodrow all playing as the hosts earned a 2–1 victory.[17] Burn also represented Fulham during a 1–1 draw in August 2012, which included Marcus Bettinelli as an unused substitute.[18] The 2014 friendly saw the visitors record a 3–2 victory, with Fernando Amorebieta and Luis Boa Morte included in the squad.[19]

The fixture was not played ahead of the 2015–16, 2016–17, or 2017–18 seasons with Walton Casuals deeming the friendly unsuitable given their groundshares. Friendlies between the two clubs were not played ahead of the 2010–11 or 2013–14 seasons. The affiliation also sees Walton Casuals run an annual offer on Non-League Day for Fulham season ticket holders to gain free entry during the international break.[20] Walton Casuals were named as a partner club of Fulham in September 2012.[21] The club have a number of links to Fulham, most notably through chairman Tony Gale – who made 277 appearances for the club over a seven-year period and writes a column for the website.[22]

Honours[edit]

Walton Casuals' most successful season came in 2004–05, when they won the Combined Counties League Premier Division title. Recording 138 points and a goal difference of 99, the Stags suffered just four draws and four league defeats all season. In the same season, the club record their biggest ever victory with a 10–0 win over Chessington United. The club scored at least five times in a single match on six occasions.[23]

The Casuals have also enjoyed success in the Mick Burgess Memorial Trophy, a pre-season fixture played annually with Molesey. The trophy competition was founded in 2008, following the death of former Walton Casuals and Molesey manager Mick Burgess in February 2008.[24] Walton Casuals have dominated in the competition, winning five of the seven games played. The 2015–16 season was the first year the fixture was not played since its creation, due to Molesey earning promotion to the Isthmian League, and the postponement will continue while they play in the same league.[25]

Honour Winners Runners Up
Isthmian League South Division Play-offs 2017–18
Combined Counties League Premier Division 2004–05
Combined Counties League Premier Challenge Cup 1999–00 2000–01
Suburban League Southern Section 1982–83 1983–84
Suburban League Premier B 2012–13
Surrey County Premier League 1994–95
Surrey County Premier League Challenge Cup 1994–95, 1995–96
Surrey County Premier Cup 2012–13 1986–87
Mick Burgess Memorial Trophy 2008–09, 2010–11, 2011–12, 2012–13, 2014–15 2009–10, 2013–14

Records[edit]

Gabriel Odunaike was named top scorer three times.
Calogero Scannella made his debut at 16 years, 11 days.
Luke Holness scored in the FA Cup aged 17 years, 364 days.

Records for the club began when the club joined the football pyramid in 1992.[14][23][26]

Matches[edit]

Results[edit]

Appearances[edit]

  • Most club appearances: Lawrence Ennis – 288
  • Youngest player: Calogero Scannella – 16 years, 11 days (v Herne Bay, Isthmian League Division One South, 2 April 2016)
  • Oldest player: Norman Rudd – 47 years, 351 days (v Merstham, Combined Counties Football League, 23 September 1995)
  • Most consecutive appearances: Jordan Cheadle – 76 (16 January 2016 to 22 April 2017)
  • Most appearances in a season: Jordan Cheadle – 58 (2016–17)

Goals[edit]

  • Most club goals: Mark Postins – 111
  • Most goals in consecutive matches – Paul Mills – 10 games (24 goals, 1 October 1994 to 3 December 1994)
  • Most goals in a season: Paul Mills – 47 (1994–95)
  • Most goals scored in a match: Paul Mills – 5 (v Hinchley Wood, Combined Counties Challenge Cup, 19 February 1994)
  • Most hat-tricks: Paul Mills – 13 (11 December 1993 to 4 April 1998)
  • Most top scorer awards: Gabriel Odunaike – 4 (2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16, 2016–17)
  • Oldest FA Cup goalscorer: Michael Barima – 32 years, 24 days (v Pagham, Preliminary Round, 29 August 2009)
  • Youngest FA Cup goalscorer: Luke Holness – 17 years, 364 days (v Chatham Town, Preliminary Round, 20 August 2016)

Competitions[edit]

Former players[edit]

  1. Players that have played/managed in the football league or any foreign equivalent to this level (i.e. fully professional league).
  2. Players with full international caps.

Season-by-season record[edit]

Season Division Position Top Scorer Goals
1992–93 Surrey County Premier League 12 Leo Valentin 14
1993–94 Surrey County Premier League 5 Paul Mills 36
1994–95 Surrey County Premier League 2 Paul Mills 47
1995–96 Combined Counties Football League 20 Greg Tree 14
1996–97 Combined Counties Football League 20 Mark Postins 16
1997–98 Combined Counties Football League 18 Paul Mills 15
1998–99 Combined Counties Football League 17 Mark Postins 13
1999–00 Combined Counties Football League 5 Mark Postins 27
2000–01 Combined Counties Football League 7 Emerson Barrs-James 18
2001–02 Combined Counties Football League 9 Emerson Barrs-James 36
2002–03 Combined Counties Football League 18 Emerson Barrs-James 18
2003–04 Combined Counties Football League Premier Division 7 Greg Ball 30
2004–05 Combined Counties Football League Premier Division 1 Craig Carley 29
2005–06 Isthmian League Division One 15 Greg Ball 19
2006–07 Isthmian League Division One South 17 Craig Carley 21
2007–08 Isthmian League Division One South 16 Nana Badu 15
2008–09 Isthmian League Division One South 17 Paul Armstrong, Daniel Platel, Matt Weston 5
2009–10 Isthmian League Division One South 21 Martin Grant 19
2010–11 Isthmian League Division One South 12 Danny Buckle 14
2011–12 Isthmian League Division One South 15 Charlie Ide 7
2012–13 Isthmian League Division One South 22 Sol Patterson-Bohner, Mu Maan 9
2013–14 Isthmian League Division One South 9 Gabriel Odunaike 22
2014–15 Isthmian League Division One South 18 Gabriel Odunaike 15
2015–16 Isthmian League Division One South 16 Gabriel Odunaike, Scott Day 16
2016–17 Isthmian League Division One South 13 Gabriel Odunaike 27
2017–18 Isthmian League South Division 6 Josh Kelly 38

Recent managers[edit]

Managerial statistics[edit]

As of 28 April 2018

These statistics incorporate results for league matches and results in cup competitions (including the Isthmian League Cup, Surrey Senior Cup and Southern Combination Challenge Cup) as well as results in the FA Trophy and the FA Cup.

Caretaker managers are shown in italics.

Name From Until Games Won Drawn Lost Win %
England Anthony Gale 1 July 2015 Present 166 74 27 65 44.58
England Liam Collins* 2 November 2014 1 May 2015 34 15 3 16 44.12
England Anthony Gale 20 September 2014 1 November 2014 12 5 3 4 41.67
England Mark Hams 12 June 2013 19 September 2014 65 24 6 35 36.92
England Tony Gale 21 March 2013 1 May 2013 8 1 2 5 12.50
England Danny Carroll** 15 November 2012 20 March 2013 22 5 5 12 22.73
England Mick Sullivan 20 October 2011 13 November 2012 51 18 5 28 35.29
England Neil Shipperley 1 July 2010 17 October 2011 66 21 13 32 31.82
England Spencer Collins*** 16 November 2008 3 May 2010 72 18 13 41 25.00
England John Morris 15 May 2008 15 November 2008 21 5 5 11 23.81
England Luke Dowling 19 September 2007 26 April 2008 44 16 13 15 36.36
England Kim Harris 27 November 2005 16 September 2007 89 27 22 40 30.34
England Spencer Collins 12 November 2002 26 November 2005 193 98 31 64 50.78

* Liam Collins took the role as a player-manager, but stepped down to focus on his playing career.

** Danny Carroll's statistics include two games as caretaker manager before his permanent appointment.

*** Spencer Collins' statistics include ten games as caretaker manager before his permanent appointment.

Previous managers[edit]

Name From Until Notes
Republic of Ireland Ray Noad September 2001 November 2002
England Mick Sullivan July 1999 September 2001
England Garry Clark
Republic of Ireland Ray Noad March 1999 July 1999
England David Grindrod February 1999 March 1999 Caretaker manager
England Gary Millar September 1997 February 1999
England Mickie Byrne March 1997 September 1999 Initially as caretaker manager
England Kim Harris July 1993 March 1997
England Chris McLaren March 1993 July 1993 Caretaker manager
England Dennis Hill September 1992 March 1993
England Graham Robinson July 1992 September 1992

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Rundle, Richard. "Football Club History Database – Walton Casuals". fchd.info. Retrieved 4 January 2018. 
  2. ^ Brooker, Kane (15 June 2017). "About – Walton Casuals FC". Walton Casuals FC. Retrieved 4 January 2018. 
  3. ^ Seckington, Kaylee (8 September 2017). "'It means everything': Walton Casuals chairman delighted to bring side home on eve of first game at new stadium". Get Surrey. Retrieved 4 January 2018. 
  4. ^ "Sport in Walton-on-Thames". walton-on-thames.org. Walton-on-Thames.org. Retrieved 4 January 2018. 
  5. ^ Constable, Alan (29 July 2015). "Mick Burgess memorial match at Molesey FC". combinedcountiesleague.co.uk. Combined Counties League. Retrieved 22 March 2016. 
  6. ^ Mott, Jack; Brooker, Kane (1 July 2017). "History". waltoncasuals.com. Walton Casuals FC. Retrieved 12 July 2017. 
  7. ^ Roberts, Stuart (30 August 2003). The Casuals' Matchday Programme: Walton & Hersham. Walton Casuals FC. p. 1. 
  8. ^ a b c Mott, Jack (31 December 2008). The History of Walton Casuals FC: 60th Anniversary Edition. Self-published. 
  9. ^ "Tour of St Mary's Church". waltonparish.org.uk. Walton Parish. Retrieved 4 January 2018. 
  10. ^ Symonds, David (20 August 2005). Casual Talk: Matchday Programme v Corinthian-Casuals. Walton Casuals FC. p. 1. 
  11. ^ Discipline, Kelly. "Walton Casuals – Isthmian South Division". isthmian.co.uk. Isthmian League. Retrieved 18 September 2016. 
  12. ^ Blaylock, Deanne (25 June 2015). "Merstham to groundshare with Walton Casuals". Surrey Mirror. Retrieved 18 September 2016. 
  13. ^ "First team". Walton Casuals FC. Retrieved 30 July 2017. 
  14. ^ a b c Brooker, Kane (28 August 2015). "A complete statistical database of Walton Casuals FC (1992–2016)". Retrieved 18 July 2016.
  15. ^ a b "Walton Casuals 0–5 Fulham Reserves". Fulham F.C. 7 August 2009. Retrieved 18 September 2016. 
  16. ^ "Fulham Reserves Face Portsmouth". Fulham F.C. 1 September 2008. Retrieved 29 March 2016. 
  17. ^ "Walton Casuals 2–1 Fulham Reserves". Fulham F.C. 9 August 2011. Retrieved 29 March 2016. 
  18. ^ "Walton Casuals 1–1 Fulham U21". fulahmfc.com. Fulham FC. 12 August 2012. Retrieved 29 March 2016. 
  19. ^ "Walton Casuals 2–3 Fulham U21s". Fulham F.C. 12 July 2014. Retrieved 29 March 2016. 
  20. ^ "Walton Casuals Offer". Fulham F.C. 6 September 2013. Retrieved 29 March 2016. 
  21. ^ "Fulham and Surrey FA Launch Community Clubs Partnership". surreyfa.com. The Football Association. 18 September 2012. Retrieved 22 March 2016. 
  22. ^ Gale, Tony (14 September 2016). "The Tony Gale Column". Fulham F.C. Retrieved 18 September 2016. 
  23. ^ a b Brooker, Kane (1 July 2015). "Club Honours and Records". waltoncasuals.com. Walton Casuals FC. Retrieved 10 March 2016. 
  24. ^ Youlton, Clive (20 February 2008). "Tributes flood in after death of MRA councillor". getsurrey.co.uk. Get Surrey. Retrieved 18 September 2016. 
  25. ^ Administrator, getsurrey. "Tributes flood in after death of MRA councillor". getsurrey. Retrieved 10 March 2016. 
  26. ^ "Football Club History Database – Walton Casuals". fchd.info. Football Club History Database. Retrieved 20 May 2016. 

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 51°23′57.851″N 0°24′44.122″W / 51.39940306°N 0.41225611°W / 51.39940306; -0.41225611