That's when the British House of Commons lent a clerk, John
Twine, to the newly formed Virginia House of Burgesses.
Despite being a former RAF office clerk, John
had no pilot experience and was unable to see the aircraft's switches as he was left flying blind.
Clayton Street - named after the 19th Century town clerk, John
In order to produce what might be characterised as a thick description of a reading community centred on a farm in late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century New Zealand, she also draws on other sources: documents written by the members of Brancepeth's founders, the Beetham family; the station diaries kept by Brancepeth's farm clerk, John
Vaughan Miller; and contemporary newspaper articles.
The manager of the undertakers, 50-year-old Michael Daly, and his clerk, John
Murnaghan, arranged the funerals and went to collect the bodies of Mrs Gibson and Mr Smith from the mortuary - but the men were unable to find them.
1812: Birth of English novelist Charles Dickens: One of the best-known writers of all time, Dickens was born in Landport, Hampshire, the son of a naval pay clerk, John
The Assembly's former clerk, John
Lloyd, will lead an official trip to Kosovo to start work.
Twine, oversaw the House of Burgess in the Colony of Virginia.
It was hard to imagine that years before this area of Newcastle was a place of mansions, wealth and home to some of the most notable figures in North East history, like the visionary Richard Grainger, a builder, worked together with the architects John Dobson and Thomas Oliver and town clerk, John
Clayton to redevelop the centre of Newcastle in the 19th Century.
Herrick for a three-year term as town clerk, John
The story of this particular charity began when a clerk, John
H Watson, who was employed by Newcastle Corporation, had an idea which was eventually to bring a bit of happiness to children whose life had been a living hell.