TODAY’s Timeout is perhaps one of the most intriguing that we have had in The Argus for a while.

The main focus is on Brighton and Hove cadet groups, with the Brighton Sea Cadets being seen above surrounding Captain Birdseye at Brighton Marina, before it was developed in the early 2000s.

Brighton Sea Cadet Unit was formally commissioned 70 years ago as part of the Naval Brigade, having led a rather nomadic life.

It was finally presented with the Benson Hall in Brewer Street, Brighton, by the widow of the late Lieutenant Commander Benson, who had been a member of the Sussex RNVR and a member of the Navy League.

The Benson Hall was used as a garage for horse-drawn trams before becoming a sea cadet unit.

Do you recognise any of the cadets pictured above with Captain Birdseye from the fish finger adverts?

We don’t know what he was doing at Brighton Marina – perhaps one of our readers can enlighten us?

Some of the many marches during the history of this cadet unit can be seen above.

Do you remember taking part or watching any of these marches?

The first sea cadet unit was established in 1854 at Whitstable in Kent, created by communities wanting to give young people instruction on a naval theme.

There are currently around 400 community-based sea cadet units around the UK.

Also in today’s Timeout, a clash between the anti-Nazi League and National Front members can be seen taking place in the city in 1980.

In the 1980s, the Remembrance Day marches attracted thousands of National Front members to London as well as Brighton.

Were you a part of this clash in Brighton or do you have any memories of the National Front march that was gatecrashed by the antiNazi league?

This type of clash can still be seen today with groups such as Brighton anti-fascists attempting to stop meetings of right-wing politicians. The police often have to intervene as clashes often become violent.