Grace's Guide

British Industrial History

Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 148,396 pages of information and 233,863 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.


From Graces Guide

Jump to: navigation, search
1907. Brooklands track under construction.
1907. Brooklands track under construction.
April 1914.
The original track circuit.
2008. Part of the Brooklands track.
October 1937.

Brooklands (1907 - 1939) was a 2.75-mile motor racing circuit and aerodrome built near Weybridge in Surrey, England.

1906 October. Progress report. [1][2]

The track opened in 1907, and was the world's first purpose-built motor-sport venue. The circuit hosted its last race in 1939 It was also one of Britain's first airfields. Today it plays host to Brooklands Museum, a major aviation and motoring museum, as well as a venue for vintage car, motorcycle and other transport-related events.

The Brooklands circuit was the brainchild of Hugh Fortescue Locke King, and was opened on 17 June 1907 as the first purpose-built banked motor race circuit in the world.

Located in Surrey, Brooklands was the site of many aeronautical and motoring milestones during the first half of the 20th century; it was a predecessor of the Formula One. Brooklands took its name from Robert del Brok, who, in the 12th century, was Lord of the local Manor, and prior to becoming a racetrack had been bought in 1830 by Locke-King’s father, Peter King, from the then Duke of York.

The Wey Navigation was excavated a mile to the west of Brooklands effectively making the site an island. An airfield was constructed on Weybridge Heath at the beginning of Britain’s adventure into flight, and was central to the birth of the British aviation industry.

Frustrated by the lack of opportunity for British drivers to gain experience because of the strictly imposed 20 mph speed limit he devised the track initially as a testing ground to enable vehicles to be safely driven at speed. The banking provided the camber to keep the cars on the track without having to slow at the end of each turn. At 100 feet wide and 30 feet high it attracted many spectators.

Locke King was spurred on by Selwyn Edge (1868 - 1940), an experienced racing driver and car dealer, to complete the project with his highly publicised challenge that he would drive the course in a Napier single-handedly at a constant 60 mph for 24 hours without a rest break. Edge was to complete his remarkable challenge on the finished track without mishap just fourteen days after the track was opened..

It had been planned for the first meeting on 18th May but this had to be postponed as the track was not ready.[3]

The Brooklands track was built as a 100 ft wide, 2.75 miles long, banked oval. The banking was nearly 30 feet high in places. In addition to the oval, a bisecting "finishing straight" was built, increasing the track length to 3.25 miles, of which 1.25 miles was banked. There were 1,500 men employed to build it and it could host up to 287,000 spectators at its peak.

Owing to the complications of laying tarmacadam on banking, and the expense of laying asphalt, the track was built in uncoated concrete. This led in later years to a somewhat bumpy ride, as the surface suffered differential settlement over time.

Along the centre of the track ran a dotted black line, known as the Fifty Foot Line. By driving over the line, a driver could theoretically take the banked corners without having to use the steering wheel.

1911 Article.[4]


WWI During World War I, Brooklands closed to motor racing and was requisitioned by the War Office.

1914. 20th June. Demonstration of field ambulance and hospital work attended by Queen Alexandra.[5]

1914. 30th June. Race meeting for Oxford vs. Cambridge Universities.

1915. Vickers set up a factory in 1915, and Brooklands soon became a major centre for the construction, testing and supply of military aeroplanes.

1915. 22nd March. Flying accident where J. F. A. Kane was killed.[6]

1915. 21st June. Flying accident where H. T. Lumsden was killed.[7]

1916. 20th February. Flying accident where E. J. Radcliffe was killed.[8]


Motor racing resumed in 1920 after extensive track repairs

1920. 5th April. First planned motor race following the war postponed because of bad weather.[9]

1920. 24th May. Race meeting. First meeting following the war.

1920. 19th June. Race meeting.

1920. 26th June. Motorcycle race meeting.

1920. 2nd August. Race meeting.

1920. 11th September. Motorcycle race meeting.

1920. 25th September. Race meeting.

1920 9th October. Motorcycle race meeting.


1921. 28th March. Race meeting. Appearance of Chitty-Bang-Bang. Major Empson badly injured in trials at the weekend.

1921. 16th May. Race meeting.

1921. 2nd July. Motorcycle 500 mile race.

1921. 1st August. Race meeting.

1921. 27th August. Motorcycle race meeting. Start at Brooklands of six-day trial for motorcycles.

1921. 19th September. Motorcycle race meeting.

1921. 24th September. Race meeting.

1921. 22nd October. 200 mile race meeting.

1921. 5th November. Motorcycle race meeting.

1921. 30th November. E. B. Ware breaks records in the Morgan Motor Co two-cylinder car and H. H. Bowen breaks motorcycle record. [10]


1922. 13th April. Flying accident where Sir Ross Smith and Lieut. J. W. Bennett were killed.[11]

1922. 17th April. Race meeting on Whit Monday.

1922. 6th May. Motorcycle race meeting

1922. 13th May. Race meeting

1922. 20th May. Race meeting

1922. 5th June. Race meeting

1922. 15th July. Motorcycle race meeting

1922. 22 July. Race meeting

1922. 7th August. Race meeting. D. J. Gibson killed - the fourth track death.

1922. 12th August. Motorcycle race meeting

1922. 30th September. Race meeting.

1922. 14th October. Race meeting.

1922. 21st October. Motorcycle race meeting

1922. 11th November. Race meeting.


1923. 2nd April. Race meeting.

1923. 12th May. Race meeting.

1923. 21st May. Race meeting.

1923. 2nd June. Race meeting.

1923. 23rd June. Race meeting.

1923. 30th June. Race meeting. Includes ladies races.

1923. 7th July. Motorcycle race meeting.

1923. 6th August. Race meeting.

1923. 18th August. Motorcycle race meeting.

1923. 5th September. Motorcycle speed tests

1923. October. Race meeting.

1923. 3rd November. Race meeting.

1923. 10th November. Race meeting.


1924. 5th January. Brooklands employee Charles Joseph Geary living close to the race track murdered his wife and tried to kill himself. [12]

1924. 29th March. Race meeting.

1924. 12th April. Public Schools race meeting.

1924. 21st April. Race meeting.

1924. 17th May. Race meeting. Finishing test of the 1,000 mile trial.

1924. 23rd May. Records broken by John Godfrey Parry Thomas and R. N. Judd.

1924. 7th and 9th June. Race meeting. Whitsun weekend. Fifth track death recorded.

1924. 14th June. Race meeting.

1924. 12th July. Race meeting.

1924. 2nd August. Motorcycle race meeting.

1924. 23rd August. Motorcycle side-car race meeting.

1924. 3rd September. Dario Resta killed in an attempt to break the 50 mile record. This is the sixth recorded track death.[13]

1924. 6th September. Motorcycle race meeting.

1924. 13th September. Race meeting.

1924. 20th September. Race meeting.

1924. 27th September. Race meeting.

1924. 11th October. Motorcycle race meeting.

1924. 15th October. Motorcycle race meeting.


Club Officials [14]

1925. 21st March. Motorcycle race meeting

1925. 4th April. Motorcycle race meeting

1925. 11th and 13th April. Race meeting

1925. 9th May. Race meeting

1925. 1st June. Race meeting

1925. 6th June. Race meeting

1925. 27th June. Race meeting

1925 2nd July. Action in the High Court (commenced in September 1924) by local residents against the noise from the race track. A resolution has been agreed. [15]

1925. 11th July. Race meeting

1925. 3rd August. Race meeting

1925. 15th August. Motorcycle 200 mile race meeting

1925. 12th September. Race meeting

1925. 26th September. Race meeting

1925. 3rd October. Car and motorcycle race meeting

1925. 10th October. Motorcycle race meeting

1925. 14th October. Motorcycle race meeting

1926 onward

1926. 5th February. Announcement of regulations for the first Brooklands Grand Prix. 300 mile race and a maximum engine capacity of 1,500cc. To be held on August Bank Holiday.[16]

1926. 5th April. Race meeting on Easter Monday.

1926. 10th April. Motorcycle race meeting

1926. 24th April. Race meeting

1926. 24th May. Race meeting

1926. 29th May. Race meeting and hill climb.

1926. 8th June. J. G. Parry Thomas breaks various records at the track.[17]

1926. 23rd June. Race meeting

1926. 26th June. Motorcycle 200 mile race meeting

1926. 3rd July. Race meeting

1926. 10th July. Motorcycle race meeting

1926. 17th July. Race meeting for the 3-hour race.

1926. 24th July. Motorcycle race meeting

1926. 31st July. Race meeting. Sixth recorded track death.

1926. 7th August. British Grand Prix

1926. 14th August. Race meeting

1926. 21st August. Race meeting. Conclusion of the motorcycle 6-day trial.

1926. 23rd August. George Lawrence Parkes killed in an accident while testing his motorcycle.

1926. 28th August. Motorcycle race meeting

1926. 4th September. Race meeting for Alvis cars

1926. 11th September. Race meeting

1926. 18th September. Motorcycle race meeting

1926. 23rd September. The Fork Grandstand, sheds, canteen and office destroyed by fire. The cause unknown. [18]

1926. 25th September. Race meeting. Junior Car Club

1926. 2nd October. Race meeting.

1926. 7th October. J. G. Parry Thomas breaks records for 500 kms and three-hours. [19]


1927. 26th March. Motorcycle race meeting

1927. 18th April. Race meeting

1927. 20th April. Motorcycle race meeting

1927. 23rd April. Race meeting

1927. 30th April. Race meeting

1927. 7th May. Race meeting. 6-hour endurance race.

1927. 14th May. Motorcycle race meeting.

1927. 21st May. Race meeting.

1927. 6th June. Race meeting.

1927. 11/12th June. Successful trials by Flt.Lt. Bulman of the Hawker Horsley in preparation for its non-stop flight to India.[20]

1927. 25th June. Motorcycle race meeting.

1927. 2nd July. Race meeting.

1927. 9th July. Motorcycle race meeting.

1927. 16th July. Race meeting.

1927. 23rd July. Motorcycle race meeting.

1927. 13th August. Race meeting. The Four-hour races.

1927. 27th August. Motorcycle race meeting.

1927. 10th September. Race meeting.

1927. 17th September. Race meeting.

1927. 24th September. Motorcycle race meeting.

1927. 1st October. British Grand Prix

1927. 8th October. Motorcycle race meeting. Grand Prix races.

1927. 15th October. Race meeting. 200-mile race.

1927. 22nd October. Motorcycle race meeting. Reliability trial.

1927. 5th November. Race meeting. Charity meeting.


1928. 7th March. The Racing Committee of the BARC decide to allow evening racing on four dates during the year. [21]

1928. 9th April. Race meeting. After the meeting had finished an aeroplane crash landed injuring the pilot Captain George Lugg and passenger Mr. Beare.[22]

1928. 11th April. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 21st April. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 25th April. Race meeting.

1928. 28th April. Race meeting.

1928. 5th May. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 12th May. Race meeting. 6-hours race.

1928. 22nd May. Major Chater-Lea and R. Hopkins in a 350 cc Chater-Lea motorcycle sidecar combination break several endurance records including 8-hours.[23]

1928. 24th May. Kaye Don (Sunbeam) sets new class record including the flying kilometre at over 136 mph.[24][25]

1928. 28th May. Race meeting.

1928. 21st June. Race meeting. First evening meeting.

1928. 7th July. Race meeting.

1928. 21st July. Race meeting. 200-mile race.

1928. 26th July. Race meeting. Evening meeting.

1928. 28th July. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 6th August. Race meeting.

1928. 11th August. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 25th August. Race meeting.

1928. 8th September. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 22nd September. Race meeting.

1928. 29th September. Race meeting. Included the first ever motorcycle race for women.

1928. 20th October. Motorcycle race meeting.

1928. 9th November. Lieut. G. Madocks (Coldstream Guards) was killed at the first meeting of the Household Brigade Flying Club. [26]


1929. 9th January. Announcement of the fixtures for the year.[27]

1929. 29th January. Year Book published.[28]

1929. 23rd March. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1929. 1st April. Race Meeting

1929. 6th April. New records set by J. Dunfee in a Sunbeam.[29]

1929. 20th April. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1929. 3rd May. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1929. 10/11th May. Race Meeting

1929. 20th May. Race Meeting

1929. 30th May. Kaye Don sets new records.[30]

1929. 1st June. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1929. 22nd June. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1929. 29th June. Race Meeting. Six-hours endurance.

1929. 6th July. Race Meeting. Reliability Trial.

1929. 27th July. Race Meeting

1929. 5th August. Race Meeting

1929. 31st August. Race Meeting

1929. 7th September. Race Meeting

1929. 21st September. Race Meeting

1929. 5th October. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1929. 12th October. Race Meeting 500 miles race.

1929. 19th October. Race Meeting


1930. 9th January. Fixtures list issued.[31]

1930. 22nd March. Race Meeting

1930. 5th April. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 21st April. Race Meeting

1930. 26th April. Race Meeting

1930. 29th April. The Brooklands Aero Club officially formed. Grown from the Brooklands Flying School.[32]

1930. 3rd May. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 9/10th May. Race Meeting. Double-Twelve Hour Race. Two killed and many injured.

1930. 31st May. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 9th June. Race Meeting

1930. 21st June. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 28th June. Race Meeting

1930. 5th July. Race Meeting

1930. 12th July. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 19th July. Race Meeting

1930. 26th July. Race Meeting

1930. 4th August. Race Meeting

1930. 16th August. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 6th September. Race Meeting

1930. 13/24th September. Motorcycle Race Meeting. Meeting postponed to the 24th.

1930. 20th September. Race Meeting

1930. 27th September. Race Meeting

1930. 4th October. Race Meeting. 500 miles race,

1930. 11th October. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1930. 25th October. Motorcycle Race Meeting


1931. 14th March. Race Meeting

1931. 28th March. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1931. 18th April. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1931. 8/9th May. Race Meeting. Double-Twelve meeting.

1931. 11th May. A Turk claiming to 156 years old has his first flight at Brooklands. [33]

1931. 25th May. Race Meeting.

1931. 20th June. Race Meeting.

1931. 27th June. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1931. 18th July. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1931. 25th July. Race Meeting.

1931. 3rd August. Race Meeting.

1931. 10th August. Leon Cushman sets new records in an Austin Seven at 102.28 mph.[34]

1931. 12th August. Lord Ridley sets new records in a Ridley Special.[35]

1931. 15th August. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1931. 19th September. Race Meeting.

1931. 26th September. Race Meeting.

1931. 3rd October. Race Meeting. 500 mile race.

1931. 10th October. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1931. 17th October. Race Meeting.


1932. March. Lieut Christopher Hall claims damages against the BARC for injuries received.

1932. 19th March. Motorcycling Race Meeting

1932. 28th March. Race Meeting

1932. 23rd April. Race Meeting

1932. 30th April. Race Meeting

1932. 7th May. Motorcycling Race Meeting

1932. 16th May. Race Meeting

1932. 28th May. Civil Air Display.[36]

1932. 11th June. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1932. 14th June. C. L. Cummins gives a demonstration of diesel powered engines.[37]

1932. 18th June. Race Meeting

1932. 25th June. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1932. 2nd July. Race Meeting

1932. 23rd July. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1932. 24th July. Flying competitions.[38]

1932. 1st August. Race Meeting

1932. 27th August. Race Meeting

1932. 10th September. Race Meeting

1932. 24th September. Race Meeting. 500 mile race. Driver killed.

1932. 8th October. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1932. 2nd December. Brooklands takes legal action against Henry R. S. Birkin about a possible libel in his book 'Full Throttle'. Settlement agreed [39]


1933. 2nd March. Subsidence of the track at the Cobham Bridge over the river Wey.[40]

1933. 11th March. Race Meeting

1933. 17th April. Race Meeting

1933. 6th May. Race Meeting

1933. 20th May. Civil air display. [41]

1933. 5th June. Race Meeting. Ladies permitted to race against men.

1933. 17th June. Cycle Race Meeting.

1933. 21st June. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1933. 24th June. Race Meeting.

1933. 8th July. Race Meeting.

1933. 15th July. Race Meeting.

1933. 22nd July. Race Meeting.

1933. 29th July. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1933. 7th August. Race Meeting.

1933. 9th August. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1933. 9th September. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1933. 16th September. Race Meeting. 500 mile race. One driver, an airman and another killed in accidents.

1933. 25th September. Published. The Story of Brooklands. The Wheels take Wings. By A. P. Bradley and Michael Burn. [42]

1933. 30th September. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1933. 14/21st October. Race Meeting. Planned for the 14th but postponed to the 21st due to the weather.

1933. 27th October. G. E. T. Eyston breaks records for heavy-oil engined car[43]

1933. 31st October. John Cobb sets new records in the Napier-Railton.[44]

1933. 4th October. Further records set by John Cobb in the Napier-Railton.[45]


1934. 28th January. Charles Raymond Shillingford dies in aeroplane crash.[46]

1934. 3rd March. Race Meeting

1934. 2nd April. Race Meeting

1934. 14th April. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1934. 28th April. Race Meeting

1934. 21st May. Race Meeting. First race where women compete on equal terms with men.

1934. 7th July. Race Meeting

1934. 21st July. Race Meeting

1934. 28th July. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1934. 1st August. BARC resolves to eliminate slow drivers from the track by using observers. No definition of 'slow'.[47]

1934. 6th August. Race Meeting

1934. 25th August. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1934. 22nd September. Race Meeting. 500-mile race.


1935. 16th March. Race Meeting

1935. 22nd April. Race Meeting

1935. 8th May. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1935. 25th May. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1935. 26th June. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1935. 20th July. Race Meeting

1935. 27th July. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1935. 5th August. Race Meeting

1935. 6th August. Gwenda Stewart in a Derby sets womens lap record at 135.95 mph.[48]

1935. 31st August. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1935. 14th September. Race Meeting

1935. 21st September. Race Meeting. 500-mile race.

1935. 9th October. R. J. Munday sets various records for a diesel field car in a 18 h.p. Perkins engined Thomas Special.[49]

1935. 19th October. Race Meeting

1935. 23rd October. Motorcycle Race Meeting


1936. 14th March. Race Meeting

1936. 13th April. Easter Monday meeting postponed to 18th because of poor weather

1936. 18th April. Race Meeting

1936. 25th April. Motorcycle race Meeting. Fatal accident.

1936. 2nd May. Race Meeting

1936. 16th May. Race Meeting

1936. 23rd May. Motorcycle Race Meeting

1936. 1st June. Race Meeting. Driver killed in practice.

1936. 25th June. Prospectus for Brooklands (Weybridge) Ltd issued. The company to take over 348 acres of freehold land, the aircraft factory, the race track, aerodrome and club houses.[50] [51]

1936. 27th June. Race Meeting.

1936. 18th July. Race Meeting.

1936. 3rd August. Race Meeting.

1936. 15th August. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1936. 19th September. Race Meeting.

1936. 22nd September. Brooklands (Weybridge) Ltd meeting with Louis Ridley Vaughan as Chairman.[52]

1936. 26th September. Race Meeting. High-speed Trials.

1936 10th October. Motorcycle Race Meeting.

1936. 24 October. Fire destroys two hangers and eight aeroplanes lost. A further 32 planes were moved to safety.[53]


October 1937.

1937. 27th February. Race meeting

1937. 29th March. Race meeting

1937. 17th April. Motorcycle race meeting

1937. 20th April. New concrete road course designed by Malcolm Campbell opened by Selwyn Edge and Ethel Locke King. [54] [55]

1937. 1st May. Race meeting

1937. 29th May. Motorcycle race meeting

1937. 30th June. Motorcycle race meeting

1937. 10th July. Race meeting

1937. 17th July. Motorcycle race meeting

1937. 24th July. Cycle race meeting

1937. 2nd August. Race meeting

1937. 18th September. Race meeting

1937. 9th October. Motorcycle race meeting

1937. 16th October. Race meeting

1937. 20th October. Motorcycle race meeting


1938. 12th March. Race meeting

1938. 18th April. Race meeting

1938. 7th May. Race meeting. Two spectators killed.

1938. 14th May. Motorcycle race meeting.

1938. 6th June. Race meeting.

1938. 25th June. Race meeting.

1938. 16th July. Race meeting.

1938. 23rd July. Motorcycle race meeting.

1938. 1st August. Race meeting.

1938. 27th August. Race meeting. 200-mile race.

1938. 17th September. Race meeting.

1938. 15th September. Race meeting.


1939. 11th March. Race meeting

1939. 1st April. Race meeting

1939. 10th April. Race meeting

1939. 13th May. Motorcycle race meeting

1939. 29th May. Race meeting

1939. 24th June. Motorcycle race meeting

1939. 15th July. Motorcycle race meeting

1939. 7th August. Race meeting. Last recorded race in The Times newspaper.

When World War II broke out in 1939, motor racing ceased and the site was turned over to war-time production of military aircraft. Some of the track was damaged during this time by enemy bombing. Sections were also demolished to make way for temporary dispersal hangars. Racing never returned to Brooklands.

The Sale and after

1943 December. AGM of Brooklands (Weybridge). C. W. Hayward is Chairman. Acquisition of 35.5 acres of land held under option since 1906 from the local authority.[56]

1945. December. The 8th AGM of Brooklands (Weybridge). C. W. Hayward is Chairman. [57]

1946. January. Protest over proposed sale of the track to Vickers-Armstrongs but sale completed.[58] [59] [60] [61]. See Brooklands Airfield.

In 1987 the site also become home to the Brooklands Museum, which is dedicated to preserving and interpreting the site's motoring and aviation heritage.

Following several years of work by The Brooklands Society, which is entirely independent of the Brooklands Museum, the remaining sections of the track became the subject of preservation orders in 2002, rendering illegal any subsequent destruction of or damage to the circuit or its environs, whether intentional or unintentional.

A Mercedes-Benz museum and performance-demonstration centre is now completed in front of what is known as the Members' section of the remaining banking. Contrary to public perception and thanks entirely to the efforts of The Brooklands Society, two thirds of the original track still remains intact. Mercedes-Benz has pledged to contribute towards the replacement of the Hennebique Bridge, the part of the banking that spans the River Wey.

See Also


Sources of Information

  1. Automotor Journal 1906/10/27
  2. Automotor Journal 1906/12/22
  3. The Times, Monday, Mar 11, 1907
  4. The Autocar 1911/04/08
  5. The Times, Monday, Jun 22, 1914
  6. The Times, Tuesday, Mar 23, 1915
  7. The Times, Tuesday, Jun 22, 1915
  8. The Times, Wednesday, Feb 23, 1916
  9. The Times, Tuesday, Apr 06, 1920
  10. The Times, Thursday, Dec 01, 1931
  11. The Times, Saturday, Apr 15, 1922
  12. The Times Monday, Jan 07, 1924
  13. The Times, Thursday, Sep 04, 1924
  14. Royal Automobile Club Year Book 1925
  15. The Times, Friday, Jul 03, 1925
  16. The Times, Monday, Feb 08, 1926
  17. The Times, Wednesday, Jun 09, 1926
  18. The Times, Friday, Sep 24, 1926
  19. The Times, Friday, Oct 08, 1926
  20. The Times, Monday, Jun 13, 1927
  21. The Times, Thursday, Mar 08, 1928
  22. The Times, Tuesday, Apr 10, 1928
  23. The Times, Wednesday, May 23, 1928
  24. The Times, Friday, May 25, 1928
  25. The Times, Tuesday, May 29, 1928
  26. The Times, Saturday, Nov 10, 1928
  27. The Times, Wednesday, Jan 09, 1929
  28. The Times, Tuesday, Jan 29, 1929
  29. The Times, Monday, Apr 08, 1929
  30. The Times, Friday, May 31, 1929
  31. The Times, Thursday, Jan 09, 1930
  32. The Times, Wednesday, Apr 30, 1930
  33. The Times, Tuesday, May 12, 1931
  34. The Times, Monday, Aug 10, 1931
  35. The Times, Thursday, Aug 13, 1931
  36. The Times, Saturday, May 21, 1932
  37. The Times, Wednesday, Jun 15, 1932
  38. The Times, Saturday, Jul 23, 1932
  39. The Times, Saturday, Dec 03, 1932
  40. The Times, Friday, Mar 03, 1933
  41. The Times, Thursday, May 18, 1933
  42. The Times, Tuesday, Sep 26, 1933
  43. The Times, Saturday, Oct 28, 1933
  44. The Times, Wednesday, Nov 01, 1933
  45. The Times, Monday, Nov 06, 1933
  46. The Times, Monday, Jan 29, 1934
  47. The Times, Thursday, Aug 02, 1934
  48. The Times, Wednesday, Aug 07, 1935
  49. The Times, Thursday, Oct 10, 1935
  50. The Times, Tuesday, Jun 23, 1936
  51. The Times, Thursday, Jun 25 1936
  52. The Times, Wednesday, Sep 23, 1936
  53. The Times, Monday, Oct 26, 1936
  54. The Times, Tuesday, Apr 20, 1937
  55. The Times, Wednesday, Apr 21, 1937
  56. The Times, Friday, Dec 17, 1943
  57. The Times, Monday, Jan 01, 1945
  58. The Times, Thursday, Jan 03, 1946
  59. The Times, Monday, Jan 07, 1946
  60. The Times, Tuesday, Jan 08, 1946
  61. The Times, Wednesday, Jul 03, 1946