1885 - 1985
The club originally just used the name Addlestone FC, adopting the name Addlestone & Weybridge Town in 1980 just five years before their demise. However, the high point in the club's history probably came in the first season after they adopted their lengthier name when they reached the First Round of the FA Cup. They were drawn against Division Three side Brentford and, although drawn at home, chose to play the game at Griffin Park. They came away with a very creditable 2-2 draw before going down 2-0 in the replay. One other claim to fame that the club would have not wanted was that they were suspended by the Surrey FA in 1872 for supporter hooliganism.
London Caledonians F.C.
1886 - 1939
Although a London club, Caledonians had a Scottish player base. In the 1905-06 season they were one of the founder members of the Isthmian League, playing in the league until it was halted by the outbreak of war in 1939. They won the Isthmian League in that inaugural season, following that success up with five further league titles, the last coming in 1925. They made their second FA Cup Third Round appearance in the 1927-28 season, going out 3-2 at home to Crewe Alexandra. The club never re-appeared when football restarted after the war.
1900 - 1996
Known as Enderby Town until 1984, Leicester United were the county's second biggest team until their demise in 1996. Arguably the club was more successful under their original name than after they adopted the city's moniker. As Enderby Town they reached the 1st Round of the FA Cup as well as the 3rd Round of the FA Trophy, going out to AP Leamington and Bishop Auckland respectively. The club can boast a number of famous former players. Amongst the list is Chris Balderstone one of the last of the breed to play both professional football and cricket. Some of the older readers (like myself) may remember Chris as a member of the Carlisle United side that briefly led the First Division in 1974 (he actually scored the penalty against Spurs that sent them to the top).
1948 - 1963
Pegasus AFC was formed shortly after the Second World War. It was a joint venture between Oxford University and Cambridge University. The club only existed for 15 short years but in that time won three Amateur Cups and the Oxfordshire Senior Cup. Possibly one of the greatest legacies of the club is the list of famous names who coached Pegasus, including three soon to be FA Cup winning coaches in Vic Buckingham (West Bromwich Albion 1954), Joe Mercer and Malcolm Allison (Manchester City 1969). Arthur Rowe, widely credited as being the inventor of the give-and-go style of play, also coached Pegasus for a while.
1859 - 1887 (2009 - )
When you look at the record of Wanderers FC and compare it to the length of time that the club was active, it can be argued that they are, pound for pound, the most successful FA Cup side ever. In the 28 years that Wanderers graced football pitches they won the Cup on no fewer than 5 occasions, including the inaugural competition in 1872. Of course, the football world was entirely different in those days and, in actuality, it is impossible to compare Wanderers with modern day clubs However, what they achieved as pioneers of the modern game is without question. In 2009 the club was reborn and now has a thriving men's and women's team playing in local London football.