I descend from a number of early Quakers who lived in what would become Durham, New Hampshire. The entire area, at the time, was Dover, and then referred to as Oyster River Parish. This part of the New Hampshire wilderness in the late 17th century was attacked by Native Americans on numerous occasions. Many people were killed and others were taken to Canada. Some of the captives sometimes were ransomed back to New England, whereas others, mostly women, remained and married into French Canadian families. This background is necessary to understand because of the lack of records for this area in that time period. Some records were destroyed or lost in the attacks. Some records don't exist because being a Quaker in N.H. at that time, although possible, was still technically illegal because up to 1692 (and for a while thereafter), New Hampshire was ostensibly part of Massachusetts. In modern terms, the Quakers were on the down low.
I think there are two Deliverance Clarks I have to untangle. I descend from John Runnels and his first wife, Hannah Clark. I wrote about this couple in my article, New Hampshire and Maine Descendants of William Reynolds of Cape Porpoise, New Hampshire Genealogical Record 25 (2008): 145-162. Deliverance Hanson wrote a will dated 1 July 1766 and proved on 5 April 1773, in which she mentions her "cousin" Remembrance Clark, brothers James and Eli Clark, sister Mary Osborne, children of her sister Sarah Osborne, deceased, and children of her sister Hannah Renels (sic) deceased. This seems to be a complete family picture of this Clark family. Deliverance notes deceased siblings as well as those alive, so there is no reason to believe she left out anyone. We have marriage dates for all these siblings which we can use to date this family. James married 16 January 1718 at Dover [NHGR 2:126] to Sarah Leighton; Eli was married before July 1719 to Elizabeth Huckins [N.H. Provincial Probate 32:95]; Mary married 10 June 1717 at Salem to Samuel Osborne, Jr. [Salem VRs 4:145]; Sarah married at Salem also on 30 August 1705 to Samuel Osborne [Salem VRs 4:145]; and lastly Hannah married at Durham to John Runnels on 23 December 1718 [NEHGR 23:179].
Assuming the standard age of men at marriage of 25 and women at 22, birth years would be: James, b. 1693, Eli, b. 1694; Mary b. 1695, Sarah, b. 1683, and Hannah b. 1696. Deliverance, the writer of the will, seems to be married by 1714, and is probably b. ca. 1690 herself [making her 76 when writing her will and 83 or so when she died]. This fits nicely together. Here's the problem: supposedly these are all children of an Abraham Clark who is the [blank] Clark killed in a 1694 raid. Well, that's not much of a problem. You can certainly push some of the births back and fit in everyone nicely.
What you can't do is make Deliverance (Clark) Hanson, the wife of Nathaniel Lamos, which The Genealogical Dictionary of Maine and New Hampshire does (pp. 143, 409). Nathaniel, son of Edward of Ipswich, Massachusetts, was born about 1650. If you investigate him carefully, he has but two children: Nathaniel, b. ca. 1700 and Elizabeth b. 1698. Therefore, the mother of these children must be born 1678 or earlier. Nathaniel is alive in August 1713 when he deposed as being 60 years old, but was dead by 1721. Deliverance is a Hanson when she witnessed a deed in 1714. So, the presumption is a girl born say 1678, marries a man, 28 years her senior when but 19, has two children by him, he dies and within a year she remarries. Then she writes a will when 90 or more mentioning all her siblings, but not her two children, one of which lived nearby? I don't think so.
A Deliverance Clark is said to have been a creditor to the estate of Thomas Drew in 1694 (again GDMNH, but there is no primary evidence for this in New Hampshire Provincial Probate Papers). It seems more likely (to me) that the wife of Nathaniel Lamos was also the wife of Abraham Clark who was killed in 1694. She is born say 1658 and has the six Clark children between 1680 and 1694. She then marries secondly Nathaniel Lamos and has two more children. This leaves her daughter Deliverance Clark free to just marry Joseph Hanson and have no children and write the above-referenced will.
There is much going on here. There are just enough records left to paint a sketchy picture, but not enough to bring the picture into focus. In addition to the above-named people, we have at least these other unconnected characters: Abraham Clark, the carpenter who was born about 1679 (deposed aged 59 in 1738) who is connected via land transactions. He is the right age to be an older sibling of these Clarks, but since not mentioned in the will of Deliverance, doesn't seem to be. He is possibly a cousin or do I actually have a case where someone was not mentioned in a will? [It should be noted that her cousin Remembrance is actually her nephew, son of James. This is proven by a deed dated 13 November 1767]. Also one Mary Clark married Bartholomew Stevenson on 10 October 1680 at Durham. She would be the same generation as Abraham Clark the 1694 victim. She names a son Abraham.
One avenue of research I shall attempt is the Friend's records for Salem, Mass. where the two Clark sisters go to marry the Osborne brothers. Perhaps upon entering the meeting there they gave some information as to their identities.