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Certainly bombs fell to the rear, and across the road from that line of shops.I sadly regret that I didn't take any photographs of the shop, or other small businesses at that time, as we were living nearby, in that area. I have so many happy memories of Ladywood, there was always something to do - usually mischief.Her grandparents stayed in Marroway Street until her grandfather retired in 1939, having then to relinquish the tenancy of the tied house. 33 Clark Street is where Joe Harris, the coal man keep his horse and cart up the entry, I lived there till I was 14.We moved from 33 Clark Street, to 2/54, I remember Grimleys when I was a lad; I also remember Wynns chip shop. Sheila Rushworth, nee Bromley - Ken Adams is the name whose father kept greyhounds, also you have mentioned Alan Hinton, both are on my school photo under Osler Street, 1953 class 2a, they went through infant's to seniors leaving in December 1955, with myself and both were mates, also John Hubbard was in my junior class, I lived in Freeth Street in those days, hope this helps.I cannot say if that gentlemans name was Clifford or Bert, but he did offer a good service.
Whenever the steel spring snapped in my old portable HMV gramophone, I would take it to the shop, my Dad would give me a few pounds, and it would be repaired as good as new.click on the title of any post, it is a link to a separate page that shows all the comments.Scroll down to the bottom of the comments until you see the words newer and newest next to the number of comments on the right, those words are links that will lead you to a new page of comments.I can recall the Coronation in 1953, we celebrated this just up the road in the entrance to the reservoir.In those days, the only people allowed into the reservoir were a sailing club.