Huntly youngster David Clark is prepared to take his chance at the club with striking options limited at the club at present. With Andrzej Kleczkowski up for sale and Marek Mádle serving a two match suspension, the Insch-based teenager was pleased to get his first start for the club against Brora Rangers on Saturday.


“It was good to get my first start for the club and I made it alongside my brother Michael, we walked onto the field together so I’m sure if our parents were watching they would’ve been proud to see that but in the end the result took the shine off a good moment.”


Going up against the newly-crowned champions, Clark (17) admitted going up against players who have played at the top level in Scotland was a tough test.


“I was up against Grant Munro who at the start of the season was with Ross County and that’s a fair challenge itself going up against someone of his experience. They’re a good team who the basics really well which other teams seem to struggle with.”


David signed on a delayed transfer from Huntly Youth at the start of January and has appreciated the chance he has been given by the previous and current management team since the turn of the year.


“It’s been a bit of a weird season I’ve been in and out the squad at times. Dave McGinlay gave me my chance and I’m thankful for that while Gregg Carrol came along and spoke with some of the youth teams and said he really wants to get the youth involved. I’ve had my chance and hopefully others get theirs soon as we have a lot of good young players at the club nowadays.”


The son of Chairman George Clark is one of a number of young players who have come through from Huntly Youth with a number of them signing for Huntly FC on a delayed transfer in recent months and he is pleased to see others he has grown up with and played alongside come through at the same time.


“I’ve played with the likes of Liam Ferguson and Aaron Penny for a number of years and just a couple of months ago up at Wick we were all on the park at the same time which was good for our local youth setup. Ross Mackie has come into the side recently too and it’s always good playing with players you know. Stepping up the Highland League is a big jump and you have to adapt and if you’re good enough you’re old enough.

A perfect example of someone who has come into the Highland League at a young age in recent years is my brother Michael, he started out at sixteen while he was still at school and he’s stuck in and he’s now in his third season at the level and that’s something I’d like to replicate although I have to agree I don’t want to replicate his discipline record!”

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