Clark [03120118]

15 May 1713: George More [signs] of the parish of Presbury and of Mottram Andrew in the county of Chester yeoman, Anne Walton (marks) of Alderley Supr. in the said county spinster and Robert Walton (marks) of Alderley Supr. aforesaid yeoman, to William Hough and Joseph Barrett of Alderley Supr. overseers of the poor: bond in £200

Whereas the aboue Bounden Anne Walton hath of Late been deliuered of a Female Bastard Childe within the Townspp of Our Alderley and hath of Late before Three of the Queens Maties: Justices of the Peace taken her Corporall oath that the aboue Bounden George More is the only Father thereof

Witnesses: Edward Fitchet [signs], Daniel Clark [signs]

1758: Accounts of Thomas Walton surveyor of the highways of Nether Alderley: South Side: To Thos. Clark For Work Don in ye High Ways   0.7.6

1761: Jonathan Dale. List of the poor liable to serve for the highways, Over Alderley: A List of the inhabetants +in+ over Alderley Liable to repareing the Hyways: With Carts: Daniel Hatton  John Falkner  James Falkner  Henerey Barlow  John Barlow  Phillip Ardarn  James Hamson  William Palfphreman  John Dawns  Richard Falkner  John Wortington  Doritty Henshall  Jonathan Dale. With Sheuvels: Thomas Duley  John Bayley  Steven Carter  John Mottershad  John Finlow  Jonathan Finlow  Matthias Heaps  John Holbut  John Leathton  Isaac Adgeat  Samuel Holbut  John Hough  William Giben  Edward Waters  Sammuel Hough  Isaac Pirkin  Thomas Jonson  William Hough  George Barber  John Heawood  John Low  Jossia Vardon  James Low  William Norbury  George Hodskeson  John Davenport  William Barns  James Bayley  William Wood  Joseph Burges  William Hulm  Phillip Barber  Joseph Scrag  Abram Birtles  Rodger Broock  John Hewit  Frances Barton  William Clark  Daniel Masey  Matthias Clark  Sammuel Dean  James Wayet  William Finlow  John Bedworth  John Benit  Thomas Gathstang  Phillip Dickin  John Norbury

May 1835: Directory of Alfreton, with the hamlet of Swanwick, the chapelry of Riddings, Shirland with Higham and Neighbourhoods. Bakers and Flour Dealers: Samuel Clark, Alfreton. Confectioners: Samuel Clark, Alfreton

November 1839: List of Passengers from Bombay to Suez by the H. C. Steam Vessel Hugh Lindsay: O H Clark Esqr with Servant a Native of Africa

29 March 1845: English schooner Engo [sic], captain Clark, at Antwerp, from Newcastle, with various goods;

30 April 1845: English schooner Enyo, captain Clark, at Antwerp, for Leith, with cargo;

21 June 1845: English galliot Enyo, captain Clark, at Antwerp, from Newcastle, with coal;

10 July 1845: English galliot Ennyo, captain Clark, at Antwerp, for Newcastle, with ballast

12 January 1854: A Correct List of the Poll, at the Election of a Knight of the Shire, for the Eastern Division of the County of Gloucester. Avening Polling District: Parish of Avening. Abode: Nailsworth, Avening: John Clark; Abode: Bowbridge, Rodborough: William Clark. Parish of Horsley: Abode: Broad Street, Bristol: Stewart Charles Clark; Abode: Whitcliffe Park, Berkeley: Thomas Clark. Parish of Tetbury: Abode: Tetbury: George Clark and William Clark. Cheltenham Polling District: Parish of Badgworth: Abode: Shurdington: Thomas Clark and William Clark. Hamlet of Gotherington in Bishop’s Cleeve: Abode: Gotherington: Richard Clark. Parish of Chelenham: Abode: High Street: Frederick Clark

27 October 1866: The Register of Electors to Vote in the Choice of a Member or Members to Serve in Parliament, for the City of Gloucester, for 1866-7. The List of Freemen entitled to vote in the election of members to serve in Parliament for the City of Gloucester: Alfred Clark, Barton Street; James Henry Clark, Wellington Stteet. Occupiers of houses in the parish of St Mary de Crypt: Charles Clark for a house in Southgate Street. Occupiers of property in the parish of St John the Baptist: Edward Clark, for a house in Alvin Street. Occupiers of property in South Hamlet: James Henry Clark, for a house in Wellington Street.

7 April 1879: Deserter from Her Majesty’s Service: A reward of from 5s to 20s is offered for the apprehension of Thomas Clark, [Reg. No:] 6377, Royal Artillery; [born:] Greenside, Edinburgh; [trade] hammerman; [age] 21; [size:] 5[ft] 4¾[in]; [hair:] brown; [eyes:] grey; [face:] fresh; [coat & trousers:] regimental; [date of desertion:] 1 March 1879 [at] Weedon; [marks & remarks:] scar under right nipple;

Deserter from the Lancashire Militia —  absent from training: John Clark, [Reg. No:] 2404, Lancashire Militia; [born:] Manchester; [trade] labourer; [age] 18; [size:] 5[ft] 6¼[in]; [hair:] dark brown; [eyes:] blue; [face:] fair; [coat & trousers:] —; [date of desertion:] 17 March 1879 [at] Lancaster; [marks & remarks:] scar right cheek

25 March 1880: Bill of sale by Miles Clark, Langford, Bedfordshire, market gardener, in favour of Henry Vander Vord; and a bill of sale by Priscilla Hurrell, 9 Wolsdon Street, Plymouth, widow, in favour of Henry R. C. Clark; and a bill of sale by Albert Weight, Inland Sea Inn, 76 Union Street, Stonehouse, beerhouse keeper, in favour of Henry R. C. Clark; and a bill of sale by John Neale, Clarendon Hotel, Gravesend, victualler, in favour of James Clark and another; and a bill of sale by Enoch Clark, 31 Castle Street, Coseley, fishmonger and miner, in favour of James Finch; and a bill of sale by John Clark, Thixendale, Yorkshire, farmer, in favour of Horsley Taylor

25 March 1880: Holder: James Clark, sailmaker, Peterhead. Acceptor or Promiser: William McDonald, carter, Peterhead

28 August 1891: For Sale: Aviary. Well finished drawing room cage, West End maker, 12in. by 10½in. by 13in. tinned wire and base, glass all round, scarcely used. Price 5/-. Clark, 82 Greenwich-rd, Greenwich.

Cats: Wanted, pure bred young Persian cat, female, must have good coat. No fancy price given. Clark, Bridgend, Buckie

For Sale: Black cashmeres, wonderful value. 6/9, 8/9, 10/6, 13/6 the dress length, carriage paid; money returned if unsatisfactory. Clark, Vicar Street, Kidderminster

15 June 1894: Clyde Corinthian Yacht Club. … There was also a special match between Mr Corry Clark‘s Dora and the Royal Clyde Club boats Mayflower, steered by Mr William Adam, and Shamrock, steered by Mr York, which was won by Dora.

29 January 1904: William John Baker, of St Clement’s Lodge, Victoria Road, Leigh-on-Sea, was charged with stealing a horse, set of black harness, a builder’s spring cart, two cart lamps, nose bag and two sacks of oats, having broken into the stables of William Watson at Ascot; as well as a shovel and leather strap belonging to Walter Faithful, Watson’s employee. Evidence was given by Watson’s son, Faithful, Charles Allen, Alfred Clark and Charles Parker; by Bernard Burls of 104 Freemason’s Road, Canning Town, whom Baker had assisted in building work and collecting rents; by Police Sergeant Tanser and Inspector Gibbs of Ascot; by Henry Hopkins of 275 Victoria Dock Road, restaurant keeper, and James Penniall of Canning Town estate agent.

‘Eton Fire Brigade. On duty: Escape-Foreman F. E. Goddard and Fireman W. S. Fountain. Tuesday – Parade at the Fire Station for “Curricle” drill at 7 p.m. R. G. Dugdale, Chief Officer.’ ‘Eton Fire Brigade. The annual meeting of the Eton Fire Brigade was held on Friday evening at the Bridge House Hotel, when the majority of the members were present, together with Mr Ingalton Drake and Mr Cecil Howlett, members of the Eton Urban District Council. On the proposition of Mr Hasted, seconded by Mr Westoby, Mr Howlett was voted to the chair. The minutes of the last annual meeting having been past the following report was read by the Hon. Secretary (Mr W. G. Clarke):- “Gentlemen, I have pleasure in presenting my report for the past year:- Fires.- Called by telephone to the premises occupied by Messrs Butler and Bowden, drapers and general stores, High Street, Slough, comprising six shops and premises adjoining, on Thursday 1 January 1903. Call received at 4.30 p.m.; cause, ignition of goods in shop window of the drapery department by assistant in lighting up; contents and buildings insured in the Atlas Fire Office; damage, the entire block of buildings destroyed; estimated damage, about £18,000; manual engine and eighteen members present. – Called by inmates to the premises known as Baldwin’s End, Eton College, in the occupation of Mr R. S. Kindersley, being a dwelling-house and cottage adjoining, on Monday 1 June. Time of call, 4.5 a.m., premises alight from end to end; approximate time of outbreak 3.55 a.m.; cause, unknown; contents insured in Guardian Office, building insured in the County Fire Office; lives, first body discovered 4.45 a.m.; second body 6 a.m., life extinct; fire extinguished by hydrant supply, assisted by steamer from Windsor Fire Brigade and steamer from Slough Fire Brigade; members present, 14; damage, the entire building destroyed by fire, smoke and water; cottage adjoining slightly damaged by smoke. – Called by stranger to the premises occupied by Mr A. M. Goodhart, Eton College, on Sunday, 13 September; time of call, 2.30 p.m.; cause, over-heating of gas-stove in kitchen; extinguished by firemen with buckets; members present 2, damage, stove by fire, kitchen by smoke and water. – Called by inmates to the premises known as Gulliver’s, Eton College, occupied by Mr J. M. Dyer, on Friday 27 November; time of call, 4.55 p.m.; cause, unknown; extinguished by firemen with buckets and hand=pump; members present, 2; damage, room first floor, curtains and painted work, general damage by water; estimated damage, £2. – Called by strangers to the premises known as 86 High Street, Eton, in the occupation of Mr J. Wilcox, dairyman and greengrocer, on 22 December. Time of call, 7.47 a.m.; cause, sparks from fire; contents insured in County Fire Office, building in Norwich Union; extinguished by firemen with buckets; members present, 13; damage, kitchen on ground floor and contents severely damaged by fire, heat, smoke and water, rest of house slightly by smoke; estimated damage, £10. – Called from fire alarm box 52 to the premises occupied by Messrs Gane and Co., bootmakers, 125 High Street, Eton; cause, overheat of stove; insured contents, Norwich Union Fire Office; extinguished by firemen with buckets; members present, 5; damage, about 4 ft super of flooring and mantelpiece, and cutting away by same in back room first floor, rest of contents in room slightly by smoke; estimated damage, about £3. … Competitons. – National Fire Brigades Union, South Midland District. Annual district competition drills held at Luton on 24 June; the Brigade was represented in several drills, Escape-Foreman Goddard and Fireman Bennett being awarded second prize in the two-men drill, in which 19 brigades competed. – The annual competition drills of the Brigade were held as usual on Fellow’s Eyot, Eton College (by kind permission of the Provost and Fellows), and, notwithstanding a very wet afternoon, were witnessed by many interested ratepayers. Escape-Foreman Goddard won the one-man championship of the Brigade in 52 seconds, Fireman G. Bennett being second in 52 2/5 seconds. 20 August – Brighton Volunteer Fire Brigade annual drill competitions were held on 31 August at Preston Park. The Brigade was represented in the one-man, two-men, three-men and six-men drills. I regret that Fireman J. Webb suffered a severe accident on this occasion, and unfortunately the Brigade was unsuccessful in every event. … I wish to tender my best thanks to Mr A. A. Somerville, chairman of the Fire Brigade Committee, and to Mr Councillor Howlett for his untiring energy in the interest of the Fire Brigade, and his special journey to Liverpool and Blackpool to inspect appliances there, accompanied by Escape-Foreman Goddard, to whom I offer my best thanks; also to Hon. Secretary W. G. Clark for the ready help given on all occasions. Votes of thanks – to the honorary officers of the Brigade, the Reverend J. Shepherd, Dr E. Hale, Mr J. E. Gale, Mr F. Goddard, Mr H. B. Brown, the best thanks of the active members are gratefully tenders … the Governing Body of Eton College per their Bursar, Mr H. C. Holloway-Calthrop, for the munificent gift of the steam fire-engine and part fire-alarm system and fire-escape for use by members of the Brigade … R. G. Dugdale, Chief Officer.” This report was agreed to on the proposition of Mr Plumridge, seconded by Mr Halliday senior. Mr Hetherington asked if the Gamewell system was fully installed, as he thought some members were still not on the system. … There was a contest for the Chief Officership. Mr Bennett proposed, and Mr Halliday seconded, the re-appointment of Mr Dugdale, while Mr Westoby proposed Mr F. E. Goddard, and this was seconded by Mr F. Husted. … Mr Bennett junior championed the cause of their former captain with considerable warmth … Mr Goddard [said] he had felt the unpleasantness of being deemed an undesirable member for holding the escape-foremanship on account of his living out of Eton, although he spent most of the day in the town … He objected to being stabbed in the back, and if any member had anything to say against him let it be said to his face. … Mr Hetherinton thought that as escape-foreman Mr Goddard was the right man in the right place … [Mr Dugdale was re-elected] … The other appointments were:- Foreman, Mr Hetherington; engineer, Mr W. W. B. Hill; escape-foreman, Mr F. E. Goddard; sub-engineer, Mr Bettridge; committee, Messrs Plumridge, Fountain, Goddard, Hill, and Bettridge, while the latter was asked to again take up the duties of canteen steward. … On the proposition of Mr Baker, seconded by Mr Hollyer, a vote of thanks was heartily accorded to Mr Ingalton Drake …’

‘Amateur Cup. Maidenhead Norfolkians v. Tunbridge Wells. This tie was played last Saturday on the Norfolkians ground at Maidenhead. A big crowd assembled in prospect of a good game, but they were sadly disappointed, since a dense fog prevailed – so thick that players could not be seen save when they came to within a few yards of the touch-line. Under these circumstances it was a matter for great surprise that the referee should have ordered the game to be started, especially as he himself was forty minutes late, and instead of the match starting at 2.30 it was 3.30 ere the ball was kicked off. The progress of the game and the points of play were known to nobody save the players themselves, and the knowledge of a good score was by the extra hearty shouts of those in the vicinity of the nets who saw the ball sent into the desired haven. Twenty minutes after the interval the referee stopped the game owing to fog and darkness, the Norfolkians then leading by five to one. The clubs will meet again next Saturday at Maidenhead. Referee, Mr Clark (Essex F.A.).’

8 September 1905: Miss Moryss Clark

30 December 1905: Postcard to Miss Clark, Hampden House, Bishophill, York: ‘To Dear Nellie  With love from Mrs Skeet’

31 July 1914: Falmouth Visitors List: Mr and Mrs Potter, Mr and Mrs Schure, Colonel Godfrey, Miss Godfrey, Mr and Mrs Marling, Mr and Mrs Newton, Mr and Mrs Roijoords, Misses Roijaards, Miss Davis, Miss Manville, Mrs Fellheimer, Miss Fellheimer, Mrs Minver, Mr Watson, Miss Theologe, Mr Chambers, Miss Chambers, Mr and Mrs King Clark, Mr and Mrs Lester Clark, Mr and Mrs Frith, Mr and Mrs Brierley, Mr and Mrs Cash, Mr and Mrs Ibbet, Misses Jones

Falmouth Visitors List: Royal Hotel: Mr and Mrs W. Norman, Captain and Mrs J. Williams, Messrs Sharpe, Rose, Wills, Colmer, Ayshford, Hawke, A. Bedale, Mr and Mrs Seaman, Messrs A. H. Lee, Garres, Crocome, C. Anderson, C. H. Boyd, Passmore, C. Clark, Stancombe, Gouldsworthy, Martin, Pook, Burton, James, J. C. Turner, E. Turner, Eaves, Richardson, Lister and party, Youngman, Culverhouse, A. C. Falls, Manley, C. Russell, Thornhill.

Falmouth Visitors List: staying with Mrs Williams at Maenheere: Mrs Kirk, Miss Kirk, Mrs Bell, Miss Nellie Bell, Miss Craven, Miss E. Bell, Miss Simmonds, Mr and Mrs E. Howell, Mrs and Mr Croucher, Mr and Mrs Bennett, Mr and Mrs Elliott, Miss Elliott, Mrs Colemutt, Mr W. T. Smith, Mrs Newman, Master Newman, Miss Newman, Miss Bagnall, Mr and Mrs Kidman, Mr Nevill Shute, Mr Murdoch, Mr Hunter, Mr Clark, Mr Dibb, Mr Rendle.

c1920?:  Postcard to Miss Nora Clark, 53 Essex Street, Reading: ‘Dear Nora   this is part of the trip today. This bridge is over 2.000 years old. Dad walked over it, The country is lovely all over the moors. We are having our lunch. Have only got half way. Love from both ….. x x x’

February 1920: Postcard to Miss Clark, Pebble Cottage, Whaley, near Mansfield: ‘Lincoln   Dear D, Just a p.c. to let you know we have arrived alright here   I wish you had been with us  It is a grand day and we have been busy looking round  Best love  Lucy’

23 August 1922: Baptism at Seaton Hirst: Andrew son of Thomas and Emily Clark

9 September 1922: Burial at Seaton Hirst: Andrew Clark aged 1 month

October 1922: Sunday School at Bothal, 2.30 p.m. Superintendent: Miss Clark; Sunday School at Pegswood, 11 a.m. Superintendent: [blank]; 2.30 p.m. Infant. Superintendent: Miss A. Davison; 3 p.m. Senior. Superintendent, the Reverend G. W. Thompson

November 1923: Whalley Range High School Magazine: Magazine Committee, 1923-24. President: Miss Field, M.A.; Hon. Vice-Presidents: Francis Jones, Esq., M.Sc., Alderman W. F. Lane-Scott, J.P., Councillor J. Harold Birley, Miss E. Allen; Editor (pro tem.): Miss Field; Sub-Editor: Miss Clark; Ordinary Members of Committee: Miss Wilcox, Irene Wilde, captain of the school (ex officio), Nellie Chadwick, Dorothy Hulme, Daisy Orme, Theo Nidd, Edna Rose, Ethel Simpson; Treasurer: Miss O’Maley.

18 March 1930: Birth, to Helen Sophie, wife of Roderic Clark (1897-1900), a son, who was named Edmund Kendall;

July 1930: Bootham School, Summer Term 1930: List of Boys: Stephen Clark, Street: Upper Senior, bedroom 10, Fryer House; Anthony A. Clark, Newcastle-on-Tyne: Middle Schoolroom, bedroom 5, Fox House.

Fifty-second Annual Meeting of the O.Y.S.A.: Held in the John Bright Library, Bootham School, York, on Saturday, June 7th, 1930. Arthur Rowntree presided. E. C. Bewley read the minutes of the 1929 annual meeting, which were approved. … On the motion of G. G. Brown the following officers were elected: Hon. Secretary and Treasurer, F. C. Bewley; Hon. Financial Secretary, Stephen H. Clark; Hon. Auditor, Basil Priestman; two members of Executive Committee, J. Barker and G. Christie; O.Y.S.A. representative on the School Committee, W. B. Barber.

Presenting the financial statement, E. C. Bewley said the Association had not very much money this year and this fact must be borne in mind when resolutions were put forward later. The purchase of a piano for a school and the address list had been rather costly items. The Committee had decided to recommend an innovation – that the O.Y.S.A. five years’ subscription of 22s 6d and the free membership for one year for boys leaving school should be abolished. By this means they hoped to bring up the subscriptions a little next year. S. H. Clark moved that the subscription and free membership mentioned should be abolished, and the Association agreed.

Roger Clark suggested that the meeting should decide the two points concerning the white line and Irish poplin [for the association tie]. J. P. J. Malcolmson moved that they should have the white line and the Irish poplin, that there should be only one supply, and that the rest should be left to the sub-committee. Oswald Marsh seconded and the motion was carried.

Arthur Rowntree said that everyone present would wish to express gratitude to Gurney Braithwaite for having carried on the magazine for ten years. “I don’t think any editor is worth anything who could not get himself criticised”, he said, “and he has been criticised, but he ha pulled the magazine through a very difficult time. It was in low water when he took it up, and I understand from the Treasurer that the balance was always on the wrong side in those days. He has got the balance on the right side, and has kept old boys and the school in touch with each other during these ten years, and we shall want to send out thanks to him for his work. We can look forward to continued good work on the magazine. Black is one of the most distinguished young men of the law at present. The scholarships he has not gained during the past few years are not worth mentioning. Some of us thought it would be an additional help to the magazine if a suitable master could be found who could keep in touch in the magazine with the school. I think that from time to time we might be told speedily of some of the literary and scientific work old boys are doing. We have been interested in reading reviews of W. B. Alexander’s book on birds. Owen Lean is doing good work in Nigeria, and I think we should have a review of the work he is doing. Seconding the resolution, that Norman Black and Sidney K. Brown should be appointed and that thanks should be expressed to Gurney Braithwaite, S. H. Clark said that in addition to having made the magazine pay its way, Gurney Braithwaite had also been able to reduce the subscription. He certainly put in a great deal of hard work. The motion was carried.

On behalf of the North East branch, Magnus Mail presented a resolution that steps should be taken with a view to the composition of a suitable school song, this to be done by means of open competition amongst members of the O.Y.S.A. and the school. He said the North East branch came forward with no song in hand, having had no time to compose one. They felt that there was a demand for a song, and he had been told that day that Bootham was anxious for a song and must have one. It was not an undesirable thing that they should have a school song. In so far as they had a song it was not a Bootham song. … Lawrence Marsh seconded. Philip Corder suggested that it might be sufficient to send a letter on this subject to the new editor of Bootham. Donald Gray suggested that there would have to be a separate competition for words and tune. A Voice: Like Gilbert and Sullivan. Arnold S. Rowntree: Would it not be really best to ask the Old Scholars’ Committee to consider the matter [of composing a school song] further as to the best way of carrying this out and give them power to appoint a sub-committee if they think that is the best plan. Magnus Mail reminded the meeting that on historic occasions good things had evolved by competition. If they could get suitable poetry the music would follow. Roger Clark suggested that the entries in the competition should be submitted to some external authority for decision. Arnold Rowntree’s suggestion was approved unanimously.

Robert K Clark said that there seemed to be very little difference between sending a copy of Bootham with or without illustrations. What additional expense would be involved?

[Re ties and blazers:] Roger Clark suggested that the meeting should decide the two points concerning the white line and Irish poplin.

Roger Clark agreed with Ted Harvey, and thought it was rather a nuisance for a Quaker school to concern itself with vain worldly customs of this kind [coat of arms]. It was rather out of their line. They could register a design for a small fee.

Stephen Clark supported the resolution with the remark that the school must keep youthful and up to date.

“During the past year [old boy] G. N. Clark has written a learned book on The Seventeenth Century. Anyone who takes that up will be struck by the scholarship of the man – twenty essays on different subjects.”

Athletics Report: Conditions were verging on the ideal for our Athletics final – it was fine, but rather a gale kept blowing down the field. The track was in perfect condition, thanks due perhaps to the worms at last co-operating with our esteemed groundsman, Mr Carr. Training was curtailed a little owing to an outbreak of mumps, but this apparently had no effect on the runners. R. J. Ingham repeated his last year’s performance by winning the Senior Cup. He is an exceptionally strong runner, and won the Mile, Quarter, and High and Long Jump. O. C. Rowntree was runner up, 3 points behind. E. H. Rowlands won the Junior Cup, with R. L. Sturge, runner up, only one point behind, and it was left to the last race (220 yards) to decide the championship. Bedroom XVI won the trophy with an average of 22 points, and completed the double by winning the team race as well. At the conclusion of the racing Mrs S. K. Brown presented the cups.

Athletic Results 1930: Junior High Jump: E. H. Rowlands (4 ft 5¾ in.), A. A. Clark, J. D. Hoyland and A. L. Davis [equal]. … Junior Discus: K. Rowntree (52 ft 2 in.), A. A. Clark, J. D. Hoyland. Handicaps: Senior 220 Yards: S. Clark, T. B. Morton, J. R. S. Waterston.

Fives: In the past two terms interest in Fives seems to have flagged, but more people are playing again this term. The Pocklington match was to have been arranged again last term, but had to be cancelled. Competition results are as follows:- … Class Championships: Middle Schoolroom. – A. A. Clark.

1 April 1931: Urban council elections: Bakewell: candidates: G. E. Rowland, J. M. Brooks, J. W. Raine, F. H. Baker, F. W. Taylor, T. Clark, jun.

January 1932: Candidates for membership of the Cyclists’ Touring Club: V. G. Clark, 78 Vicarage Road, Watford; R. H. Clark, 43 Maxwell Road, Littlehampton

July 1934: Mundella Secondary School: Form Notes: VI L. We are sorry that G. Clark, E. M. Smith and Booker are leaving. Good luck go with them.

January 1936: Prize List, 1934-5: 1st Year  –  E. R. Metcalf, P. J. Raggett, R. C. Pain, W. Dee, A. W. Rolfe, D. A. Barrett, K. Clark, R. A. Smith, C. D. Colley, D. F. Wood (Geography), B. W. Thompson (French), L. E. Paradise (Progress)

17 May 1945: Next Week’s Calls. Moss Empires: Finsbury Park, Empire – Bartlett and Bond, Tommy Fields, Cyril Fletcher, Johnson Clark, Felix Mendelssohn and his Hawaiian Serenaders, Jack and John Bredwin, Darmora Ballet, La Monte Julie Trio, (6. and 8.15).

4 April 1949: Jean Clark, 23 Union Street, enrolled in the 1st Retford Company of Girl Guides.

2 June 1951: 6 Academy Street, Arbroath, to be let by Clark, Oliver, Dewar and Webster, S.S.C., Arbroath

7 September 1951: Postcard to Mrs B. Clark, c/o 11 Arlington Crescent, Waltham Cross, Hertfordshire: ‘Friday   Last lap. Had a very nice day at Conway, & it DID NOT RAIN! See you Sunday. Some house in this picture eh> Love from all. Ga.’

15 April 1953: County court judgments against Edmund Charles Clark, 24 The Crescent, Haversham, Wolverton, dental mechanic; and against William Edward Clark, 8 Sparrow Hill, Coleford, shopkeeper; and against Mr Clark, 81 Victoria Road South, Southsea, variety artist

January 1957: Members of the Amateur Fencing Association: B. E. Clark (M(E.)1; J. E. Clark

1974: Members of Seaton Carew Golf Club: Gentlemen: J. E. A. Clark, 21 Elm Grove, Hartlepool Tel.: 3526

7 May 1977: Brian Clark, footballer, Newport County

25 May 1979: D. C. S. Clark, prizewinner, Sutton Valence School

c1990: Vickie & Nobby Clark, 20 Woodplace Lane, Coulsdon; Mr & Mrs D. R. Clark  [Vicki & Nobby], Sunset, 8a Knighton Lane, Broadmayne, Dorchester, Dorset DT2 8EZ 

25 March 2009: Stewards signed up for Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre, season 2009: Stuart Clark