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In the 1900s London started to sprawl and absorb more and more towns into it's suburbs. For example, despite being firmly in the county of Surrey, Sutton was already being policed by the Metropolitan Police and not the Surrey Constabulary. In 1965, with the creation of the Greater London Council, Sutton (along with other towns like Croydon and Kingston) was brought into London and the London Borough of Sutton was created. As far your postal address is concerned: the Royal Mail do not use counties and therefore for us the designated postal town is Sutton (followed by the postcode). It is a matter of personal choice whether you put London, Surrey or nothing after the word Sutton. The links between Sutton and the county of Surrey, however remain varied and strong. In the late 1600s through to the 1700s, two toll roads intersected at what is now the junction of Carshalton Road and the High Street. A settlement started to spring up around the tollhouse. The Cock Hotel was situated here and was a place to refresh the stage coach horses and passengers after the climb up the hill that later became the High Street. In 1755 a law was passed to allow widening and maintenance of the roads which suffered badly from mud, particularly at the bottom of the hill.
The overall population of Sutton was 569 in 1801 and at that time there were about 40 buildings that started to form the High Street as we know it. The number of buildings grew slowly to 100 by 1850. In 1847 the railway arrived and with it commuters started to move in leading to the creation of the Newtown residential area of Sutton to the east of the high street. About 250 houses were built here initially on the land of an old manor house. By1850 the population had grown to 1387 people.