Capturing Cambridge
  • search
  • Facebook
  • Twitter
33 - 34 Clarendon Street

34 Clarendon Street

History of 34 Clarendon Street

1861:

John Ellis, 49, tailor, b. Corby (possibly Corby Glen?), Lincolnshire

Eliza Ellis, 45, b. Corby, Lincolnshire

Eliza Mary Ann Ellis, 5, b. Cambridge


1871:

John Ellis, 52, Tailor, b. b. Corby (possibly Corby Glen?), Lincolnshire

Eliza Ellis, 54, Tailor’s wife, b. Corby, Lincolnshire

Eliza Mary Ann Ellis, 15, scholar, b. Cambridge


1874-8:

Richard Thomas Jones, clothier’s assistant (1874) then R Gages (1878)


1881:

Frederick J Gager, 30, Tailor’s Foreman, b. Sudbury

Sophia Gager, 35, b. Marlborough, Wilts

Ethel G Gager, 5, b. Cambridge

Frederick P Gager, 2, b. Cambridge

Mary A Short, 15, Servant, b. Trumpington

Edward L E Fawcett, Lodger, Undergraduate, b. Ireland


1887:

William Cornwell, ‘bus driver (1887)


1891:

Entry 179

Celia Eda Stanway, 45, Lodging House Keeper, b. Gt Wilbraham

Alice Cannon, 87, Boarder, Retired Schoolmistress, b. Lakenheath

Harry W Smith, 18, Boarder, Pianoforte Maker, b. Cambridge

Herbert I Whaler, 21, Boarder, Watchmaker, b. Melton Mowbray


1895:

Miss Alice Brown, dressmaker


1901:

Herbert J Tann, 34, Whitesmith OW, b. Cambridge

Alice Tann, 35, b. Quy, Cambs

Alice E Tann, 9, b. Cambridge

Edith G Tann, 6, b. Cambridge

Rose Tann, 3, b. Cambridge


1911:

Harold Thomas Kettle, 26, Printer, b. Oxford

Ethel Kettle, 25, b. Oxford

Ethel May Kettle, 10m, b. Cambridge


1913:

C Lyon

Contribute

Do you have any information about the people or places in this article? If so, then please let us know using the Contact page or by emailing capturingcambridge@museumofcambridge.org.uk.

Dear Visitor,

 

Thank you for exploring historical Cambridgeshire! We hope you enjoy your visit.

 

Did you know that we are a small, independent Museum and that we rely on donations from people like you to survive?

 

If you love Capturing Cambridge, and you are able to, we’d appreciate your support today.

 

Every donation makes a world of difference.

 

Thank you,

The Museum of Cambridge