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  1. RichardB

    1861 Pubs

    OK, here is the current list of Pubs in 1861 with known keepers. They may, or may not have known keepers for other years, this list is only 1861. If you are looking for Publican relatives in 1861, this is the place for you. If you wish to help with 1861 and have the ability, look at the original (very long) listing and find Publicans for Pubs ... Easy, he said laughing while he spoke ... Name, Address, Opened (may be earlier, this is what current evidence points at), Closed, if known, Span in years, Keeper Name Address Open Closed Span 1861 Adelphi 13 Arundel Street/Sycamore Street, S1 1849 1969 120 Henry Sampson Albert 31 Sutherland Street, S4 1855 1996 141 William Smith Albion 35 Johnson Street 1839 1924 85 Charles Taylor Albion 4 Mitchell Street, S3 1835 1925 90 John Allen Albion Hotel 75 London Road, S2 1834 Still open 174 John Roberts Alma/Fat Cat 23 Alma Street 1856 Still open 152 Abraham Cooke Anchor 233 Solly Street 1854 Paul Parnell Angel 15 Angel Street 1657 1940 283 Frederick Wilkinson Angel/Crown and Anchor 14 Button Lane or 18-22 Button Lane 1825 1956 131 William Tomlinson Anvil 152 South Street, Moor 1829 William Platts Ball 26 Campo Lane 1824 George Smith (13 Campo Lane) Ball 27 Spring Street 1797 1903 106 George Pinder Ball 50 Lambert Street 1796 1905 109 John Wragg Ball 72 Howard Street 1822 John Wainwright Ball Inn 84 Green Lane 1821 James Eyre Barrel 123 London Road 1825 Still open 183 William Beighton Barrel 52 Pye Bank 1834 J Pearson Barrel 86 Pye Bank 1852 Joseph Pearson Barrel Mortomley Lane End, Chapeltown 1861 Sarah Hobson Barrel Inn/Fagans (1985) 69 Broad Lane 1821 Still open 187 Charles Ledger Barrel/Old Barrel 75 Pea Croft 1822 1900 78 Joseph Wallace Bay Horse 40 South Street, Moor 1822 Richard Anthony Bay Horse 463 Pitsmoor Road, S3 1852 Still open 156 John Wright Bay Horse 53 West Bar Green 1821 1926 105 William Shepherd Beehive/B-Hive/Rockwells/Foundry & Firkin/Bar S1 240 West Street/Glossop Road 1825 Still open 183 Mrs Elizabeth Slack Bell Hagg Inn Upper Hallam 1856 John Twigg Black Horse 180 Upper Allen Street 1822 1960 138 Charles Adams Revitt Black Lion 33 Snig Hill 1822 1920 98 John Smith Black Swan 1 Little Pond Street (also 15 or 60) 1822 John Slingsby Black Swan 29 Snig Hill 1854 Thomas Showler Morris Black Swan 3 Fargate/5 Black Swan Walk 1797 Joseph Butterworth Blue Bell 13 Jehu Lane/4 Commercial Street in 1871 1821 Thomas Colley Blue Boar 26 West Bar 1774 1958 184 John Woollen Blue Boy/Original Blue Boy 41 Shepherd Street, Moorfields 1829 1948 119 Thomas Trickett Boot and Shoe/Boot and Slipper 52 Pinstone Street 1822 1898 76 Robert Daff Bridge Inn 1 Bridgehouses 1834 Mrs Eliz Needham Bridge Inn 5 Bridge Street 1797 Thomas Laughton Bridge Inn 9 Carlton Road, Attercliffe 1881 George Rhodes (1860) Bridge Inn Mortomley Lane End, Chapeltown 1881 Thomas Barrass (Beerhouse) Bridge Inn Whirlow 1856 John Revill Broomhall Tavern 105 Broomhall Street 1833 1964 131 Frederick Scott (91 Broomhall Street) Broomhill Tavern 484 Glossop Road 1849 Still open 159 H Stephens Brown Cow 25 Bridgehouses 1825 John Cauldwell Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1822 Thomas Fearn/Fearne Brunswick 15 Haymarket 1856 1975 119 Jonathan Bland Bull Hesley Lane, Ecclesfield 1861 John Hawksworth Bull and Oak/Front Room/Assembly Rooms/Sembly Rooms/Crown and Cushion/Sam Hills Parlour 76-78 Wicker 1715 1998 283 Joseph Stones Burlington Hotel 7 Burlington Street, S6 1856 1957 101 William Shirtcliffe Burnt Tree Tavern 83 Hoyle Street 1834 William Marsden Cannon Spirit Vaults 30 Castle Street 1774 Still open 234 William Naylor Canteen Barracks 1856 William Guy Chequers or Old Cow (Beerhouse) 64 Coal Pit Lane 1821 Ann Barker Chequers/Old Chequers 68 Weigh Lane 1825 Joseph Thorpe Cherry Tree 37 Gibralter Street 1822 George Trickett Cherry Tree Bowling Green Cherrytree Hill 1856 Still open 152 George Green Chester Castle 62 Eldon Street 1849 1925 76 Richard Anderson Clock Maker's Arms 122 West Bar 1833 1893 60 Robert Barnes Club Mill/Corn Mill Inn 20 Smithfield 1822 1930 108 William Wilson Coach and Horses 37 Water Lane 1821 1898 77 George Dawson Commercial Inn 24 Haymarket c1800 Thomas Falshaw Crossfield Thorncliffe, Chapeltown 1881 Joseph Windle (Mortomley Lane) Crown and Anchor 18 Stanley Street 1830 William Mallinson Crown and Anchor 218 Bright Street 1871 James Dixon Crown Inn High Green 1901 Mark Yeardley (Potter Hill) Cutler's Arms/Old Cutlers' Arms 38 Fargate 1825 1910 85 Abraham Hartley Dog and Partridge 56 Trippet Lane 1797 Still open 211 Joseph Wild Druid Tavern 37 Bailey Street 1833 1900 67 John Reed (1859 Murder, acquitted) Eagle 80 Wellington Street 1841 Henry Rodgers Eagle Vaults 51 West Bar 1846 1905 59 William Roch or Rock (4 West Bar) Earl Grey 97 Ecclesall Road 1854 Samuel Andrew Effingham Arms 19 Sussex Street 1854 James Ward Elephant and Castle 117 Arundel Street 1854 Edmund Sanderson Gate Wadsley Bridge 1828 Joseph Swift George Hotel 52 New George Street; Little Sheffield 1834 Edward Cutts Golden Ball Townhead Street 1828 Elizabeth Hitchen Golden Ball/Ball 39 Forge or Shude Lane 1796 Stephen Walker Green Man 9 New Church Street 1821 1890 69 Abraham Bocking Grey Horse 25 Stoke Street, Attercliffe 1850 1938 88 William Milner Greyhound 185 Gibralter Street 1796 William Broadhead Greystones Tavern Greystones 1871 Samuel Blacktin (Beerhouse) Hare and Hounds 27 Nursery Street 1822 Still open 186 George Ashmore Hermitage 11 London Road, Little Sheffield 1822 Still open 186 John Bullas Highland Laddie Ranmoor 1854 Jonathan Dungworth Hillsborough Inn 2 Holme Lane 1851 Thomas Hawksley Industry Inn Green Side, Chapeltown 1861 John Bell (Beerhouse) Malin Bridge / The Cleakum Inn Holme Lane 1833 Still open 175 James Marsden (Beerhouse) Matilda Tavern 100 Matilda Street 1825 Still open 183 John Drabble Miners' Arms Warren, Chapeltown 1861 John Chappell (Beerhouse) Nelson 34 Union Street 1854 James Smith Nelson Inn 13 New St, West Bar 1824 Joseph Crowder (Ld Nelson) New Inn Wadsley Bridge 1861 George Turner Newcastle House 27 Castlefields 1871 William Nicholson Norfolk Arms 18 Sands Paviers, Bow Street 1822 Robert Baines Norfolk Arms White Lane Top, Chapeltown 1861 James Almond Number Two 63 Silver Street Head 1849 1903 54 Joseph Hoole Odd Fellow's Arms 202 Duke Street, Park 1856 Frederick Rotherham Old Blue Ball Bradfield Road, Owlerton 1854 Still open 154 William Cooper Old Cart and Horses Mortomley, High Green 1881 Mary Beardshall Pack Horse Inn Mortomley, High Green 1861 Elizabeth Parkin Peacock 200 Fitzwilliam Street 1849 John Wilson Pheasant Mount Pleasant, Wadsley Bridge 1861 George Pennington Pheasant Oughtibridge Lane, Wadsley 1861 William Rhodes Plumper's Inn 49 Duke Street 1854 1921 67 Thomas Worthington Porter Tavern Sharrow Moor 1854 William Dungworth Potter's Arms/Pitcher and Glass 20 Workhouse Croft/Paradise Street 1854 Thomas Steel (Pitcher and Glass, Beer Retailer) Queen Street Hotel 57 Queen Street 1774 1920 146 William Shouler Queen's Head 660 Attercliffe Road 1825 1990 165 James Cocking Queen's Head Mortomley, High Green 1861 Henry Wastnedge Queen's Head Inn 14 Castle Street 1797 1921 124 John Hunsley Railway Inn 70 Nursery Street 1833 Mrs Mary Smith Ran Moor 330 Fulwood Road, Ran Moor 1854 James Worrall Raven 12 Fitzwilliam Street 1833 Still open 175 George Haywood Red Lion 109 Charles Street 1821 Still open 187 George Cadman Red Lion 145 Duke Street, Park 1821 Still open 187 Thomas Garrett Red Lion 52 Coal Pit Lane 1796 Joseph Martin Rock Tavern 20 Dixon Lane 1796 1972 176 James Strafford Rose and Crown Common Side, Wadsley 1861 Elizabeth Rose Rose and Crown (Beerhouse) 17 Scargill Croft 1861 Bernard Sweeney (Beerhouse) Royal Oak 29 King Street & 15 Watson Walk, Market Place 1774 1940 166 William Wilson (24 King Street) Royal Oak 83 Pond Street 1796 1930 134 John Horncastle Salutation 170 Wortley Road, High Green, Chapeltown 1881 John Darwent (Holbrook Lane) Scarborough Arms 79 Fargate 1797 1890 93 William Appleyard Shakespeare Oak Street, Heeley 1871 William Webster (Middle Heeley) South Sea Hotel Broomhill 1854 William Frederick Ratcliff South Street Hotel 71 South Street, Moor 1854 George Bullas Split Crow Spring Street 1861 Charles Greenwood Sportsman 14 Bridgehouses 1822 Joshua Jarvis Sportsman 20 Coal Pit Lane 1833 Still open 175 John Wilson Sportsman Worrall Road, Wadsley 1861 Samuel Colley (Wadsley) Sportsman Group/Grove 851 Penistone Road 1833 1989 156 John Hollins Sportsman's Inn 155 Marcus Street 1871 William Staniforth Sportsman's Inn Walkley 1829 Samuel Howson Star Rural Lane, Wadsley 1861 Thomas Knott Star Inn 181 Gibralter Street 1822 Thomas Hudson Station Inn 86 Wicker 1849 Still open 159 George Vaughan Station Inn Brightside 1871 John Johnson Strong Arm 1 West Bar 1796 John Tyrer Thorncliffe Arms 135 Warren, Chapeltown 1861 Sarah Sorby Three Cranes 46 Queen Street 1822 Still open 186 Alexander Burnes Three Horseshoes Jehu Lane/Commercial Street 1846 1940 94 Mary Peach (12 Commercial Street) Travellers Thompson Hill, High Green 1861 John Harper Travellers' Inn Wadsley Bridge 1861 George Duckenfield Traveller's Rest 106 Broad Street 1852 1902 50 Adam Sowden Turf Tavern 65 Westbar 1871 Henry Swinscoe (51 ? West Bar, Beerhouse) Tuscan Tavern 17 St Thomas Street 1852 George Haley Twelve O'Clock Inn 1 Attercliffe Road 1825 Joseph Ellis Union Cherry Tree Hill 1854 Joseph Boot Upperthorpe Hotel 137 Upperthorpe Road 1833 Still open 175 Robert Small Virginia Vaults 64/66 Queen Street 1871 1917 46 William Skelton Waggon and Horses 1 Scargill Croft 1861 John Kirk Wagon and Horses Market Place, Chapeltown 1861 George Deighton Wagon and Horses/Old Wagon and Horses in 1854 2 Kent Road, Upper Heeley 1828 Henry Berley Walkley Cottage/Cottage/ The Old Cottage Hill Street, Walkley 1828 James Shelley Washington 79 Fitzwilliam Street 1849 Still open 159 John Monks We Three Loggerheads Inn 30 Hawley Croft 1830 1889 59 Edward Bates (Beerhouse) Wheatsheaf 11 Bridge Street 1849 Thomas Sissons White Hart High Green, Chapeltown 1861 James Kilner White Horse Market Place, Chapeltown 1861 William Hoyland White Lion 37 Queen Street 1856 William Outwin White Swan 75 West Bar 1797 1903 106 Thomas Drabble (72 West Bar) Yellow Lion 12 Haymarket 1787 1928 141 Bartholemew Langstaff Yew Tree Malin Bridge 1828 Benjamin Shaw (Wadsley Bottom)
  2. Edmund

    Jew Lane/Jehu Lane

    In November 1846 the Independent described a variety of street improvements, amongst them: "...gives power to the Commissioners to make the following new streets....5. Baker's hill to Pond street. But this includes a great deal more. Connected with it is the widening of all Jehu lane and about 100 yards of Pond street. The upper or western side of Jehu lane is to come down, so as to turn this narrow lane into a wide street. The new street begins with the Palace Inn and goes forward for about 100 yards, crossing Pond hill just above the end of Little Pond street. Here the widening of Pond street commences. It begins by cutting away a wide belt of property on the upper side, gradually narrowing to a point where the passage leads up to Arundel street. This improvement will give us from the end of Pond street to the north end of the Old Haymarket, a straight street of about 700 yards long." Here is an extract from a letter to the Independent in 1872. There was much debate about the renaming of streets OLD SHEFFIELD STREET NAMES. To the EDITOR - There is as much (possibly more) local history to be gathered from street names which have disappeared, as from those which remain. The following is a list of some of the older names that have vanished, or been altered, or which linger only in the vocabulary of old inhabitants. I give their modern equivalents so far as I know them :—Brinsworth’s (or Brentsworth’s) Orchard (Orchard street), Townhead cross, Blind or Hollin lane (Holly street), Truelove’s gutter, (Castle street) China (now Cheney) square, Longstone lane, Church yard, Bull stake (Old Haymarket), Jehu lane (late Commercial street), Hermitage Bowling green, Banks, Irish cross Cross street, Isle, Cleeham, Bowling green. Petticoat lane, Norfold, Old Waterhouse. Pond Well hill, Saint Pavers (Sands Paviours), Parkgate, Pinstone Croft lane (Pinstone street), Lambert knot Scotland street), Lambert croft (Lambert street , Town mill, Hick’s-stile held (entrance to Paradise square from Campo lane), Lombard street, Figg lane (Figtree -lane), Barn street, Workhouse croft (Paradise street), The Underwater. The White Rails (Nursery street), Colston crofts (Colson street and Bridge street), Batten row, Holy croft, New Peascroft (Pea croft), New Church side, Vicarage croft (Vicar lane), Red croft (Redhill), Bailey field, Sycamorehill (Tudor st.) Of course more modern changes which have even yet hardly obtained foot·hold among us - Cambridge street instead of Coal pit lane, Brunswick road for Tomcross lane, and the disestablishment of Tudor street, Little Sheffield, (which in its turn had displaced Gaol street) by Thomas street. The changes from croft to lane, or from lane to street, are perhaps hardly worth recording. It may be noticed, however, that often the word street was formerly omitted altogether. Thus: Portobello, Gibraltar, Scotland, Ponds. The old directories contain manifold variation in spelling. Thus Hollis croft frequently appears as Holles croft, Colson croft, Colston, and so on.
  3. S Saddle 96 West Street Sailte Yorkshire Beer House Green Lane Salutation 126 Attercliffe Common (Hill Top in 1871) Salutation 170 Wortley Road, High Green, Chapeltown Salutation 85 Upper St Philip's Road Salutation 85 West Street Salutation Silver Street Head Sam Hills Parlour 76-78 Wicker Sanctuary 4 St James Street Sandy Gate Sandy Gate, Upper Hallam Saracens Head 88 & 90 Grimesthorpe Road Saracens Head Ecclesfield Saw Mill Tavern 42 Sidney Street Sawmaker's Arms 1 Neepsend Lane, S3 Sawmaker's Arms 40 Burnt Tree Lane Sawyer's Arms 20 Silver Street Scale Cutters Arms (Beerhouse) 50 Westbar Green Scandals 2 Market Place, Chapeltown Scarborough Arms 104 Milton Street, S3 Scarborough Arms 13 Rockingham Street Scarborough Arms 34 Addy Street, S6 Scarborough Arms 79 Fargate Scissorsmith's Arms 114 Harvest Lane Scream 54 Howard Street Sembly Rooms 76-78 Wicker Seven Stars Shire Green Seven Stars Trippet Lane (36 Pinfold Street) Shades/Shades Vaults 20 Watson's Walk Shakespeare 106 Well Road, Heeley Shakespeare 146 Gibraltar Street Shakespeare 51 Allen Street Shakespeare Oak Street, Heeley Shakespeare Upper Heeley Shakespeare 16 Sycamore Street Shakespeare/Shakey 196 Bradfield Road, Owlerton Shamrock (beerhouse) 53 & 55 Pea Croft (Solly Street) Sharrow Head Sharrow Head Sheaf Woodseats Road Sheaf House Hotel 329 Bramhall Lane, S2 Sheaf Inn 11 Effingham Road, S4 Sheaf Tavern Cattle Market / Sheaf Street Ship / Old Ship 57 Hawley Croft Sheaf View Hotel 25 Gleadless Road, S2 Sheffield Arms 107 Upwell Street, Grimesthorpe Sheffield Arms 42 Meadow Street Sheffield House Grimesthorpe Sheffield Moor Hotel 114 South Street, Moor Sheldon Hotel 27 Hill Street Sheldon Inn 10 Edmund Street Shepherd Inn 118 Duke Street Shepley Spitfire Mickley Lane Sherwood Birley Moor Road Shiny Sheff 274-276 Crimicar Lane Ship 31 Water Lane Ship Inn 284 Shalesmoor Shiregreen Hotel 416 Sicey Avenue, S5 Shoulder of Mutton 19 Top Road, Worrall Showroom Bar and Café 7 Paternoster Row Shrewsbury Arms 74 Broad Street, Park Shrewsbury Hotel 17 Paradise Square Shrewsbury Hotel 109 South Street, Park Sicey Hotel Sicey Avenue S5 Sicey Green Hotel 416 Sicey Avenue, S5 Sidney Hotel 23 Haymarket Silver Fox 839 Unsliven Road, Stocksbridge Silversmiths' Arms 1 Lord Street Sir Admiral Lyons 176 Eyre Street Sir Francis Burdett 5 Pond Hill Sir John Falstaff 48 Wicker Sir Robert Peel 157 Carlisle Street Smithfield Hotel 31 Blonk Street,/29 Furnival Road Smithy Door Tavern 26 Hawley Croft Snow Lane Tap Snow Lane Social Tavern 38 Bailey Street Soldier's Return 42 Water Lane (8 Water Lane in 1854) Solferino Inn 130 Cemetery Road, S11 South Sea Hotel 210 Fulwood Road, Broomhill, S10 South Street Hotel 71 South Street, Moor Sovereign Inn 118 Portobello Street Sovereign Inn 70 Rockingham Street Sitwell Arms Renishaw Spirit Vaults 112 West Bar Spital Inn 24 Spital Street Spitalfields 57 Stanley Street Split Crow Spring Street Soldier's Rendezvous 41 West Bar Sportsman 125 Thomas Street Sportsman 133 Infirmary Road Sportsman Effingham Street Spirit Vaults 2 Market Street Spirit Vaults 30 Castle Street Spitalfields 57 Stanley Street Sportsman Moor Lane, Wigtwizzle, [bradfield] Split Crow Spring Street Sportsman/Sportsman's Inn 100 Walkley Bank Road Sportsman 125 Thomas Street Sportsman 155 Railway Street Sportsman 17 Cornish Street Sportsman 26 Coal Pit Lane / 24 Cambridge Street Sportsman 20 West Bar Sportsman 28 South Street, Moor Sportsman 33 Bridge Street & 17 Newhall Street Sportsman 504 Attercliffe Road Sportsman 241 Barnsley Road Sportsman 57 Benty Lane/Manchester Road, Crosspool S10 Sportsman 168 Darnall Road Sportsman Harvey Clough Road, Woodseats, Norton Sportsman 123 High Street, Ecclesfield Sportsman Main Street, Hackenthorpe Sportsman 2 Oldfield Road, Town End, Stannington Sportsman 183 Worrall Road, Wadsley, S6 Sportsman Group 851 Penistone Road Sportsman Inn 569 Redmires Road, S10 Sportsman Inn Carlton Road, Attercliffe Sportsman 8 Pea Croft Sportsman Inn Lodge Moor Sportsman's (Beerhouse) 23 Hollis Croft Sportsman's Arms Deepcar Sportsman's Cottage 74 Button Lane Sportsmans Group 5 Fargate Sportsman's Inn 10 Denby Street Sportsman's Inn 140 Arundel Street Sportsman's Inn 155 Marcus Street, S3 Sportsman's Inn 31 Maltravers Street Sportsman's Inn 33 Otley Street, S6 Sportsman's Inn 41 West Bar Sportsman's Inn 84 Sheldon Street Sportsman's Inn 14 Bridgehouses Sportsman's Inn 83 Well Road & Oak Street, Heeley, S8 Sportsman's Inn Pits moor Sportsman's Inn (Beerhouse) 4 Paternoster Row Sportsman's Rest 45 Park Hill Lane Spotted Cow 70 Russell Street Spread Eagle 19 High Street Spread Eagle 37 Addy Street Spread Eagle / Eagle Tavern 39 West Bar Green Spread Eagle 80 Wellington Street Spread Eagle 9 Fargate Spread Eagle Chapel Walk Spring Tavern 74 New George Street / Boston Street Spring Vale Hotel Spring Vale Road Springfield Tavern 182-184 Broomspring Lane Springwood Inn 67 Freedom Street, Walkley Springwood Inn Hampden View Springwood Inn Hastilar Road South, S2 St George's Tavern 35 Broad Lane St Ledgers 76 Pinstone Street St Patricks Tavern (Beerhouse) 18 Castle Green St Philip's Tavern 228 St Philip's Road St Stephen's Tavern St Stephen's Road Stadium 97 Broughton Lane, S9 Stafford Arms 30 Stafford Street, S2 Staffordshire Arms 38 Sorby Street Stag 16 Lambert Street Stag 2 2 Wilson Street & 170 Harvest Lane Stag 45 Carver Street Stag 83 Pea Croft Stag Malin Bridge Stag Wadsley Stag Inn Market Street, Woodhouse Stag Inn Pond Street Stag Inn 14 Castle Green Stag's Head / Stag Sharrow Head / 15 Psalter Lane Standard 38 West Bar Green Staniforth Arms 261 Staniforth Road Stanley Arms Langsett Road South Oughtibridge Stanley Street Tavern 24 Stanley Street Stannary Inn 2 Green Lane Star 15 Orange Street 15 1/2 Orange Street in 1871 !!!) Star 16 Silver Street Star/Old Star 26 Haymarket / 100 Haymarket Star 37 Pea Croft Star 39 Cemetery Road Star Owlerton Star /Wadsley Jack 65 Rural Lane, Wadsley Star and Garter 82 Winter Street Star Hotel 35 High Street Star Inn 11 Meadow Street Star Inn 181 Gibralter Street Star Inn 49 Danville Street, S4 Star Inn 8 White Croft Star of Brunswick 65 Cemetery Road Star of Lemont 29 Hermitage Street Star Inn 9 Charles Street Station Inn 147 Pond Street Station Inn 165 & 167 Granville Street, Park, S2 Station Inn 732 Attercliffe Road, S9 Station Hotel 95 Wicker Station InnNaseby Street, Brightside Station Inn Harmer Lane, Pond Street Station Inn 38 Furnival Road Station Inn105 Station Lane Oughtibridge Steam Clock 352 Brightside Lane Steam Inn (Beerhouse) Johnson Street Steelmelter's Tavern 107 Carver Street Steer's Hotel Haymarket Stocks 1 Stocks Hill, Ecclesfield Stone House 19 Church Street Strines / Taylor's Arms Mortimer Road. Bradfield Dale Strong Arm 1 West Bar Stumble Inn 436 Attercliffe Common, S9 Suffolk Hotel 24 Turner Street Summer Tavern Summer Street Summerfield Hotel 21â"23 Soho Street & 26 Summerfield Street, S11 Sun 110 Lansdowne Road Sun 134 West Bar Sun 78 South Street, Park, S2 Sun Inn 12 Walker Street Sun Inn Ringinglow Road Sun Tavern 27 Haymarket Sunny Bank Hotel 74 Powell Street Sunnyside Hotel 26-28 William Street, S10 Surrey Arms 176 Granvile Street Surrey Arms Inn Hollow Meadows, Stannington Surrey Hotel 86 West Bar Swan 8 Burgess Street Swan Main Road, Ridgeway Swan Hotel 2 Snig Hill Swan Tavern 74 Duke Street Swan with Two Necks 28 Furnival Street Swiss Boy (Beerhouse) Sheldon Street Sycamore Tree 21 Sycamore Street
  4. The updated entries (Old Cow to go with beerhouses when they take their place in the index): Chequers Inn 43/64 Coal Pit Lane/Cambridge Street Open 1821 Closed before 1901? Span Comments Coalpit Lane is now Cambridge Street Earlier 1821 Thomas Alsop 1822 Thomas Alsop (43 Coalpit Lane) 1825 Thomas Alsop (43 Coalpit Lane) 1828 (Blackwell's) Thomas Alsop, Chequers (43 Coalpit Lane) 1828–9 (Pigot's) Thomas Alsop, Chequers (43 Coalpit lane) 1833 (White's) Jane Alsop, vict. Chequers (43 Coalpit Lane; also given as #40) 1834 Jane Alsop 1837 (White's) Jane Alsop, vict. Chequers (43 Coalpit Lane) 1839 (Robson's) A. Alsop, Beer Retailer (64 Coalpit Lane) 1841 (Census) Jane Alsop, publican (Coalpit Lane) 1845 T. Beatson 1849 (White's) T. Barker, Chequers (64 Coalpit Lane) 1851 Thomas Barker 1852 (White's) Thomas Barker, vict. Chequers (64 Coalpit Lane) 1854 (Kelly's) Thomas Barker, Chequers Inn (64 Coalpit Lane) 1856 (White's) Ann Barker, vict. Chequers (64 Coalpit Lane) 1861 Ann Barker 1862 (White's) Ann Barker, vict. Chequers (64 Coalpit Lane) 1871 (White's) Ann Barker, victualler, Chequers Inn (64 Cambridge Street) 1879 (White's) Walter Powell, victualler, Chequers Inn (Cambridge Street) 1881 (Kelly's) Walter Powell, Chequers Inn (66 Cambridge Street) http://www.picturesheffield.com/cgi-bin/pi...ff.refno=s06975 Old Cow (Beerhouse) 12/64 Coal Pit Lane Open 1833 Closed by 1841? Span ~7? Comments Coalpit Lane is now Cambridge Street Earlier 1833 (White's) John Renwick, Old Cow beerhouse (64 Coalpit Lane) 1837 (White's) John Renwick, beerhouse (64 Coalpit Lane) 1839 (Robson's) Jno. Renwick, beer retailer (12 Coalpit Lane) 1841 (Census) John Renwick, cutler (Coalpit Lane)—no mention of beerhouse
  5. O Odd Fellow's Arms 19 Cross Burgess Street Odd Fellow's Arms 202 Duke Street, Park Odd Fellow's Arms 25 Silver Street Odd Fellow's Arms 38 Pitt Street Odd Fellow's Arms (Beerhouse) 26 Furnace Hill Odd Fellow's Rest 53 West Street Odd Fellow's Rest 94 Button Lane Office 117 Upperthorpe Road, S6 Old Albion 103 Hill Street, S2 Old Albion 242-244 Hanover Street, S3 Old Albion 2 Marshall Street /39 Fowler Street Old Ball 8 Grindlegate Old Ball 2 Green Lane Old Ball 31 Duke Street, Park Old Barrel 103 Pond Street Old Barrel 31 Edward Street (Scotland Street) Old Barrel 75 Pea Croft Old Bay Horse 53 /27 West Bar Green Old Ball 86 Carver Street Old Bird in Hand 28 Spring Street Old Black Boy 29 Bailey Lane Old Black Horse 180 Upper Allen Street Old Black Horse Scotland Street Old Blue Ball 67 Broad Street, Park, S2 Old Blue Ball Bradfield Road, Owlerton Old Blue Bell 31 High Street, S1 Old Blue Bell 44 High Street Old Boy's Rest 51 Hermitage Street Old Bradley Well/Terminus Tavern 150 Main Road, Darnall Old Brewery Tap Broad Street Old Brown Cow 1 Radford Street Old Brown Cow 56 Wicker Old Brown Cow 27 Trippet Lane Old Cart and Horses 2 Wortley Road, Mortomley, High Green Old Chequers 4 Meadow Street Old Chequers 68 Weigh Lane Old Cherry Tree 186 Gibraltar Street Old Cock 11 Paradise Square Old Cottage Bole Hill Road, Walkley Old Cow (Beerhouse) 12/64 Coal Pit Lane Old Cricket Ground Inn 371 Darnall Road, Darnall Old Cricket Players 69 Coal Pit Lane Old Cross Scythes Totley Old Crown 21 Blackburn Road, Brightside Old Crown 8/13 Duke Street, Park Old Crown 343 Handsworth Road, S9 Old Crown/Old Crown Inn 133/137 London Road/Little Sheffield/Highfield Old Crown 710 Penistone Road Old Crown 21 Pinstone Street Old Crown 35 Scotland Street Old Cup 4 Market Street Old Cutlers' Arms 38 Fargate Old English Gentleman 34 Shude Hill Old Falcon 69 Coal Pit Lane Old Feathers 48/55/65/70 High Street, Park/46 Bard Street, Park Old Five Alls 168 Infirmary Road Old Fortune of War 62/102/112 Scotland Street Old Gate 10 Hollis Croft Old George 6 Bank Street Old George and Dragon 17 Bank Street Old Golden Ball John Watts 3 Lambert Street Old Green Dragon 469 Attercliffe Road Old Green Dragon 89 Carlton Street , Attercliffe S9 Old Green Dragon 42 Fargate Old Grindstone 1-3 Crookes, S10 Old Haigh Tree 192 Bernard Street, Park Old Half Moon Inn 64 Allen Street S3 Old Harrow 80 Broad Street, Park S2 Old Harrow 34 Harvest Lane S3 Old Harrow Main Street, Grenoside Old Harrow White Lane, Gleadless Old Heavygate Wharncliffe Road or 114 Matlock Road, S6 Old Horns Inn Towngate, High Bradfield Old House at Home 33 Water Lane Old House at Home 34 Radford Street Old House at Home 42 Bailey Lane Old Hussar 51 Scotland Street Old King John 35 Attercliffe Road Old Light Horseman 155 Penistone Road, Philadelphia Old Lincoln Castle 8/26/30 Brocco Street Old London Apprentice 1 West Bar Green Old London Apprentice 77 Spring Street Old London Mart Market Street Old Market Inn Snig Hill Old Mill Dam 29 Britain Street Old Mill Tavern 4 New George Street/Boston Street Old Monk 103â"107 Norfolk Street Old Number Twelve Old Haymarket Old Oak Tree 13 Silver Street Old Original Grindstone 22 and 24 Crookes, S10 Old Park Gate 41 Bard Street Old Queen's Head 18 Castle Street Old Queens Head 40 Pond Hill, S1 Old Raven 61 West Street Old Red House 35 Fargate Old Red Lion 95 Penistone Road. Old Red Lion 35 Holly Street, S1 Old Red Lion 622 Penistone Road Old Stair 16 Lambert Street Old Red Lion Main Street Grenoside Old Star Gibraltar Street Old Star Inn 26 Haymarket / 100 Haymarket Old Tankard 17 West Bar Green Old Tankard 115 West Bar Old Three Pigeons 117 Carver Street Old Turk's Head 108 Scotland Street New Turk's Head 118 Scotland Street Old Wagon and Horses 2 Kent Road, Upper Heeley Old Weeping Willow Penistone Road Old White Hart 14 Castle Green Old White Hart 7 Waingate Old White Lion 3 Wicker Old White Swan Brightside Bierlow Olive Bar 57 Division Street Olive Grove 26 East Road, S2 Omnibus 766 Attercliffe Road, S9 O'Neill's Irish Bar 247-249 Fulwood Road, Broomhill Original Blue Boy 41 Shepherd Street, Moorfields Orange Branch 28 Hollis Croft Orange Branch and Ball 64 Wicker Orange Tree Tavern 7 Orange Street Original Grindstone 24 Crookes Original John Bull 6 Division Street Osborne House 35 Hartshead Ostrich Inn 39 Mitchell Street Owl 51 Penistone Road Owl Norfolk Street Owl 376 Neepsend Lane Oxford Blue 15 Burgess Street Oxford Hotel 83 South Street, Park Oxford House 131 Moore Street Oxford 22 Workhouse Lane/Spring Street
  6. RichardB

    1879 Sheffield Public Houses

    C names Name Address Open Closed 1879. Cambridge Arms 1 Coal Pit Lane 1736. Edward Stephenson Canterbury Hall Hotel 19 Pinfold Street 1833. 1897. Alfred Arundel Carbrook Hall 537 Attercliffe Common 1861. Still open Mrs Elizabeth Bunting Carwood 8 Carlisle Street East, S4 1864. 1986. John Andrew Castle Inn 46 Snighill/Water Lane 1820. William Shaper & Co Castle Inn Bolsterstone 1861. Still open Thomas Bramall Chandos 217 Rockingham Street 1825. John Schofield Chantrey Arms 733-735 Chesterfield Road 1879. Still open Hannah & Elizabeth Moore, shopkeepers Chequers Inn Dronfield Lane, Coal Aston 1854. Samuel Priestley Chequers or Old Cow (Beerhouse) 64 Coal Pit Lane 1820. Walter Powell (66 Cambridge Street) Chequers/Checquers 19 Rough Bank, Park (Rough Lane, Park in 1834) 1825. Joseph Thorpe Chequers/Checquers/Old Chequers 4 Meadow Street 1820. George Charles Turner Cherry Tree/Old Cherry Tree 37 Gibralter Street 1820. John Horsfield (184-186 Gibraltar Street) Chester Castle 62 Eldon Street 1849. 1925. Joseph Jackson Clarence/Blue Bell/Norfolk Arms 56 High Street 1740. 1900. George Andrew Chapman (48-52 High Street) Clifton (formerly Army Stores) 281 Penistone Road 1845. William Mallinder Club Mill/Corn Mill Inn/Old Club Mill 20 Smithfield 1822. 1930. George G R Wright (41 Smithfield) Coach and Horses 756 Attercliffe Road (194 or 196; also 300 High Street) 1841. Mrs Mary Bingley (300 High Street) Coach and Horses Chapeltown 1825. Hariph Crawshaw Coach and Horses Stocksbridge 1879. John Bramhall Cobden View Hotel 40 Cobden View Road, S10 1871. Still open Henry Allott Cock 5 Bridge Hill, Oughtibridge 1825. Still open William Howe Cock 59 Hollis Croft 1780. 1901. Charles Somersett Commercial 35 High Street 1856. J Gascoigne Commercial Inn 34 Button Lane 1881. Joseph Hodkin Compass Inn/Earl Grey's Compass 28 Orchard Street 1833. 1910. William Dennis Corner Pin 14 Wicker 1815. 1917. Alfred Taylor Cornish Inn 56 Cornish Street 1828. Thomas Copley Corporation Hotel 37 Corporation Street, S3 1871. James Firth Cossack 45 Howard Street 1820. still open John Maxfield Crabtree 121 Scotland Street 1833. 1902. Bartholomew Burke (Crabb Tree, 137 Scotland Street) Cricket Ball Inn 2 Savile Street East/46 Sutherland Street 1849. 1918. Charles Sharp Cricket Inn 20 Cricket Inn Road, Park, S2 1822. 1993. William Wainwright Cricket Inn Penney Lane, Totley Bents, Totley 1879. William Anthony (Cricketers) Cricketer's Arms 106 Bramall Lane 1871. Still open Mrs Mary Smith Cromwell View 80 Spital Street 1911. 1925. Thomas Rutter Cross Daggers 14 Market Square, Woodhouse 1845. Robert Staniforth Cross Daggers 52 West Bar Green 1797. 1926. William Gill Cross Daggers Cross Lane, Coal Aston 1879. Edward Taylor Cross Daggers Upper Bradfield 1841. James Fox Cross Keys 400 Handsworth Road, Handsworth Woodhouse 1825. Still open James Warburton Cross Keys 41 Burgess Street 1854. Francis Green (16 Cross Burgess Street) Cross Scythes Baslow Road, Totley Rise 1854. Thomas Brown Crossfield Thorncliffe, Chapeltown 1881. George Dransfield Crown 116 Neepsend Lane 1893. 1992. James Picard (120 Neepsend Lane) Crown 24/27/33 Holly Street/Orchard Lane 1796. 1810. Abraham Wharton Crown 41 Carlisle Road 1879. Henry Lee Crown Hillfoot Road, Totley 1854. Still open Walter Green Crown and Anchor 18 Stanley Street 1830. John Thompson Crown and Anchor 218 Bright Street 1845. James Dixon Crown and Anchor 218 Fitzwilliam Street 1881. James Dixon Crown and Cushion Burn Cross, Chapeltown 1901. Still open Mrs Ann E Millington Crown and Cushion/Old Crown and Cushion 21 Old Street, Park 1820. Thomas Morris Crown and Glove 96 Upper Gate, Stannington 1825. Willoughby Massey (Crown & Grover) Crown Inn 23 Blue Boy Street 1835. 1938. Cornelius Higgins Crown Inn 24 Wicker 1774. Joseph Bullivant (28 Wicker) Crown Inn 43 Summerfield Street, S11 1871. Edwin Pinder Crown Inn/Old Crown 21 Blackburn Road, Brightside 1825. Edward Pepper Crown Inn/Old Crown 21 Pinstone Street 1796. 1898. Mrs S Allen Crown/Old Crown/R&B's Uptown Bar 35 Scotland Street 1797. Still open Jarvis Sanderson Crystal Palace 52 Townhead Street/4 Radford Row 1797. 1898. Jarvis Thorpe Crystal Palace Thurstone 1881. J Marsh Cumberland Head 35 High Street, Beighton 1854. John Mirfin Cup/Old Cup/Old Crown Inn & Market Tavern 4 Market Street 1821. 1910. William Henry Hinchliffe Cutler's Arms 7 New Church Street 1822. Mrs Fanny Sissons Cutler's Arms Church Street, Attercliffe 1845. Mrs Kezia Naylor Cutler's Arms/Old Cutlers' Arms 38 Fargate 1825. 1910. James Gleadall (Old Cutlers Arms, 44 Fargate)
  7. Sheffield History

    Notable Sheffield Dates

    SHEFFIELD DATES OF INTEREST 1865. February 4th. - Garotters in Broomhall Park; one sentenced to penal servitude for life, a second for fifteen years, the third for five years. March. Last meeting of Inundation Commissioners, £455,164 claimed, £276,821 awarded by Commissioners. October - Visit of the Social Science Congress to Sheffield, Lord Brougham, 86 years old, presiding. Papers by Sir H. Phillimore on "Jurisprudence," Dr. J. C. Hall, John Wilson, Wm. Dronfield, Tom Hughes, Q.C., M.P. (author of Tom Brown's School Days), Professor Lankester, Professor Fawcett (the blind Postmaster General), Alderman Sanders, Mr. R. E. Leader, Mr. Gainsford on "A Sheffield Assize," Mr. Samuel Plimsoll, Mr. Ibbotson on "Benefit Building Societies," Mr. Frank Wever on "The Sheffield Savings Bank," Mr. S. B. Auty on "Building Societies," and a conference held during the visit between Professor Fawcett and the file smiths, the visitor seeking information respecting a possible introduction of machinery into their trade. So admirably managed was the visit that when everything had been paid there remained a surplus of £192. 1868. First year collections for medical charities, £1,169 16 10. 1870. Opening of New Midland Station. 1873. March 20. - Sheffield Water Bill passes House of Commons. Death of Miss Harrison, Weston: charities, £65,000. Town Trustees offer £50,000 towards street improvements. December - Fall of shop property, Fargate: Askham's and Proctor's premises. 1874. Sheffield Guardians buy Fir Vale House for new headquarters. 1875. Midland trains Sheffield to London do the journey in 3 hours 36 minutes. Prince and Princess of Wales open Firth Park. 1876. First cab shelter:- Glossop Road. Largest armour plate so far rolled--Cammell's, for the Italian Government, size 18 ft. by 5 ft., 22 inches thick, weighing 35 tons. Opening of skating rink in Glossop Road. Tramways Co. suggests traction engines, not horses, for the cars. Opening of Children's Hospital, Brook Hill. 1877. Increase in population in 16 years, 96,958: total population of Sheffield at the time, 282,130. Sheffield's increase is larger than that of any other provincial town. Sheffield's first cocoa house opened at Highfields. Foundation stone laid of new asylum at Dore. Purchase of 50 acres of land authorized from Duke of Norfolk, for new cemetery. Cost of land, £13,625, total cost estimated at £27,000. Decision to found a truant school at Hollow Meadows. 1878. Fulwood Road formally opened. A terrible year in local trade. No dividends from Brown Bayley's, Dixon's, John Round & Son, Hawksworth & Co., Midland Iron Co., Sheffield Forge & Rolling Mills, W. Cooke & Co., Yorkshire Engine Works, Sheffield Patent Brick Co. 1879. Mr. William Bragge's priceless library and collection of paintings destroyed in the fire at Birmingham Free Library. The Blind Institution at Broomhill opened. The Firth College, costing £20,000, opened by Prince Leopold. November - The last meeting of the old School Board. The Wostenholm Memorial Hall opened by Archbishop of York. 1880. Norfolk Drill Hall opened with a Ball. Coming of age of the Volunteer movement. Sheffield Amateur Parliament first meeting. Speaker, Rev. A.G.Tweedie; Clerk, Mr. Wm. McBrair; Prime Minister, Mr. Robt. Eadon Leader; Leader of the Opposition, Mr. A. Muir Wilson. In the week ending October 2nd, 2,716 messages put through on local exchange. Rainfall in October, 3.59 inches within two days. First Quarter Sessions in Sheffield. 1881. Local Association for preservation of footpaths formed. Electric light at Davy Bros. and Cyclops Works and Hoveys. December - Corn Exchange opened. 1882. First meeting of Sheffield Burial Board. May - Sheffield Water Works Co. formulate scale for private baths. The Alhambra, Union Street, burned down. 1883. Victoria Gardens, Totley, opened by Mr. Josh. Mountain. Mr. W. J. Clegg appointed first Official Receiver in Sheffield. Important meeting in connexion with Technical Education in Sheffield at the Albert Hall. 1884. Right-of-way action in Ryecroft Glen. Duke of Norfolk offers £3,000 towards Technical Education in Sheffield. October 31 - Hunter's Bar removed. December - Under the Redistribution Bill Sheffield has five Members of Parliament. 1885. First meeting of Sheffield Reform Club, privately opened August 14th. Wm. Cooke & Co.'s workmen give a week's work in relief of the bad trade. Council purchases Endcliffe Woods as public park. Council institutes cycling by-laws. Lawn Tennis tournament on Bramall Lane ground. Messrs. Flockton & Gibbs' plans for Mappin Art Gallery approved. September - "The Mikado" first performed in Sheffield. Red Indian Missionaries in Sheffield. 1886. New Sewage works opened. Formal opening of Technical School. Trade Union Council discusses the question of Labour Members of Parliament for Sheffield. 1887. Vickers' capital increased from £250,000 to £1,500,000. June 20 and 21. Queen's Jubilee celebrated in Sheffield. September - Hexthorpe railway accident. Small Pox scourge in the town, in December, 800 to 1,000 cases known. 1888. Lead Poisoning in Redmires water. Sheffield Water Co. formally handed over to the Corporation. January - Excursions and many other trains stopped on local railways through the small pox. The Archbishop of York issues a form of prayer during the epidemic. February - Lodge Moor Hospital completed with 120 beds. In the same month, the Council discusses lead poisoning and scarcity of water. On July 8th, 1888, it is reported that not since the previous July until that date have any cases of small pox been reported. Hammer and Pincers public house, Fulwood, opened as temperance inn. August - Sheffield's first cycling tournament at Bramall Lane. Mr. Asquith addresses the Hallam Women's Association. Mr. G. A. Sala opens the Sheffield Press Club. 1889. Company formed by Mr. Emerson Bainbridge and others to buy a site in Fargate for the Y.M.C.A. Visit to Sheffield of the Shah of Persia, and Guardians' protest at not being invited to the function. September - Proposed Amalgamation of Sheffield and Ecclesall Unions. 1890. July 4. Haigh's buses run for the last time to Broomhill. 1891. First suggestion of a Sheffield Bishopric. Lord Salisbury ignores it. Influenza epidemic in Sheffield, April-May: e.g., week ending April 11th, 1 death; April 18th, 7 deaths; April 25th, 55 deaths; May 2nd, 112 deaths; May 9th, 100 deaths; May 16th, 54 deaths; May 23rd, 20 deaths; May 30th, 14 deaths; June 6th, 4 deaths. 1892. Messrs. Walker & Hall install an old age pension movement for their staff. February 10. Council Chamber lit by electric light. 1893. Town Trustees decline to give land in Church Street for Jubilee Library. The South Yorkshire Building Society's affairs out of the hands of the Liquidator in July, after seven years investigations, the expenses being £24,841, and the amount paid to creditors £92,981. Mr. E. S. Foster was liquidator, and his work was very favourably commented upon at the time. The coal strike in Sheffield in 1892, lasting a week, estimated to have cost the Midland Co. £456,924, the M. S. & L. £130,408, and the Great Northern £166,248. The M. S. & L. compelled to withdraw its service between Sheffield and Leeds through lack of coal, and the Sheffield Independent publishes a list of pits remaining idle after the strike had been called off, where, previously, 211,000 men had been employed. The Sheffield Gas Co. estimates its losses at £27,000, and raises the charges to the consumers by threepence per 1,000 feet. The M. S. & L. Co. reports that as a result of the strike it is impossible to pay a dividend on ordinary stock or on ten million pounds worth of preference stock. 1894. February 28th. - The death of Madame Patey occurs immediately after the gifted songstress had sung "Three Fishers went Sailing," at a concert at the Albert Hall. The M. S. & L. Railway decides to go forward with the scheme to London. May 23rd. - A course of eighteen holes is laid out at Lindrick for use by members of the Sheffield and District Golf Club. May 29th. - Coal is won in the new pit at Hickleton Main at a depth of 542 yards. First annual meeting of the Sheffield Social Questions League. In its abbreviated form the Social Questions League became rather notorious in the city. Lord Rosebery visits the Atlas Works and those of Walker & Hall. 1895. Sheffield's Cottage Homes opened by Sir Walter Foster. June - The family of the Leaders cease having an interest in the Sheffield Independent. In a survey of the year 1895, it is reported that the only armour plate orders received during the year were confined to Brown's, Cammell's and Vickers'. In 1894-5, 23,000 tons of armour plate had been ordered from those companies by Government, and it was difficult to estimate how valuable the Harvey process was to Sheffield. In the first six months of 1895 there is severe depression, the effects of the coal war, 1893, still being very severely felt. In the latter part of the year there comes the rebound and from all parts of the world constant demand for everything that Sheffield can supply. 1896. February - Umpire in compensation case in connexion with the re-building of High Street, gives Messrs. John Walsh Ltd. £28,844, against the sum of £66,248 asked for. May - W. Cooke & Co. Ltd., Tinsley Steel and Wire Works, declares a dividend for the first time in 21 years. City Council decides, with three dissentient votes, to purchase Whiteley Woods for £6,000 as a public resort. The Sheffield Tramways system formally handed over to the Corporation at midnight, July 10th. On November 14th the restrictions on speed of automobiles removed. December 3rd. - The City Theatre is known as the Lyceum Theatre. 1897. February - The old Tramways Co. wound up, shareholders receiving £5 15s. 6d. per £10 share. March 25th. - Corporation refuse destructor first used, cost £21,000. May - Duke of Norfolk sells 3,672 acres grouse moor and farms for £63,000. May - Duke of Norfolk gives Roe Park, 20 acres, to Sheffield for ever. Queen Victoria in Sheffield. Opening of Town Hall. Contents of the Conservatories at the Botanical Gardens sold by public auction. August - Harveyed plates pierced by Hadfields shells, with a velocity of 1,940 ft. per second, the plates being eight feet square by six inches thick. August - Electric light is installed in the Sheffield Parish Church. October - Cammell's capital increased from £1,050,000 to £1,750,000. 1898. January - Scheme for a Sheffield Bishopric approved by the Privy Council, with a house and an income of £3,000, not £2,000 as originally proposed. February - Terms arranged for purchase by Corporation of electric light undertaking. Rebuilding of Sheffield Midland Station decided on, to cost £215,888. April - Opening of the Howard Gallery in Chapel Walk. April - The Duke of Norfolk sells The Farm to the Midland Railway Co. May - The City Council seeks powers whereby the city boundaries be extended by 3,615 acres. May - Poll for purchase of the electric light undertaking; votes for, 28,130; against, 1,965 1898. June - The Sheffield Bishopric scheme abandoned, the Archbishop of York explaining that it would not be desirable to proceed for some years to come. July 9th. - The City Accountant produces figures showing that the precise cost of the New Town Hall buildings was £182,128 15 5. The Great Central main line to London is opened for coal traffic on July 25th. October 1st. Farewell dinner of the Botanical Gardens Committee at the Masonic Hall. The Upperthorpe and Steel Bank and Walkley Omnibus Co. wound up as a direct result of the competition with the trams. The Council decides to purchase the Market rights from the Duke of Norfolk for £530,000. November 7th. - The first actual extension of the tramways service between the Parish Church and Harcourt Road. December - Electric light undertaking wound up and handed over to the city, each shareholder receiving £213 8 0. for every £100 of stock in the Company, and the undertaking transferred to the Corporation on December 31st. - This year saw a very marked advance in house building in the city. The birth rate was 33.85, and the death rate 20.24. Extension of the suburbs in 1898 was most marked at Hunter's Bar, Fir Vale, Abbeydale and Darnall, for, "as the trams go out, the houses go up." 1899. August 7th. - Deaths in one week 258, or 17.5 per 1,000 of the population. August - The City Council authorized to purchase the Bole Hills. September - Open air treatment for consumptives introduced in Sheffield. October - First Annual Dinner of the Sheffield University College. The year's review declares that the new Corporation Bill had done wonders for Sheffield. Land for buildings had been obtained from Mr. J. D. Leader's estate at Walkley, the Tramways Committee lent £5,000 towards building of 20 cottages in Hands Lane, and the Bill was bringing in a greater Sheffield, drawing within the civic net outlying districts such as Norton, Beauchief, Meersbrook, Abbeydale, Hillsbro', Wincobank, part of Tinsley and Catcliffe. In the Sheffield Telegraph there appeared at that time the following: "Cottage houses are rising like exhalations all around; the trams are proving the great building agent, and what were not so long ago wind-swept fields are now beehive colonies. In Crookes, houses are arising as though by a magician's wand." 1900. Wincobank Hall is taken over by the Salvation Army as a centre for rescue work. The local Trade Review at the end of 1900 declares that "the coal trade has enjoyed a period of great prosperity at the expense of the general trade of the country." 1901. February - The statue to the Duke of Norfolk is erected, costing £1,589. The Sheffield Telegraph Local Reservists' Fund closes at £5,860. British Christian Endeavour Mission in Sheffield, with 5,000 delegates. September - Amalgamation of Queen Street and Garden Street Congregational Chapels. November - Total population of Sheffield under Corporation Bill increased to 408,994. November - First proposal to move the University College to St. George's Square. 1902. January - Col. J. E. Bingham advocates through the Press an amalgamation of employers to fight the Trade Unions, and so get fair terms, and offers £10,000 towards such a combination. January - Vickers Ltd. acquire a half share in William Beardmore Ltd., Glasgow. January - E. H. Lemare's farewell to Sheffield, an organ recital on the Albert Hall organ. Grants by the Technical Instruction Committee: £10,210, as against £9,506. The Vickers-Beardmore combine approved by shareholders in increase of capital to £5,200,000 by creation of 400,000 new ordinary shares. February - Sheffield electric system increased from single to double phase alternators to make the supply more readily applicable to power purposes. The memorial to Queen Victoria placed in Barker's Pool, Mr. Alfred Turner being the architect. Vickers' profit for the year, £501,292. March. The Town Trustees give £9,000 towards the funds of the Victoria College. Peace proclaimed at Pretoria, ending the Boer War. Great public rejoicing. June - Census figures for Sheffield show 205,233 males and 203,837 females. August - Coronation of King Edward VII and public rejoicings in Sheffield. September - Viscount Kitchener in Sheffield. November - Coronation festivities in Sheffield cost £4,711. 1903. Dispute at Denaby; 500 evictions; good order preserved; chapels used for sleeping purposes; outside men brought in and ensuing scenes. Endowment of the Sheffield University. The Duke of Norfolk; £8,000, Sir Hy. Stephenson £5,000, Sir Frederick Thorpe Mappin £5,000, and on December 5th total gifts amount to £50,079. The Great Central runs a train between Sheffield and London, doing the journey in three hours exactly, 164 miles. 1904. The new Motor Car Act in force in Sheffield. Grant of £16,000 from the Wesleyan Million Fund to Sheffield, plus £4,000 to the New Central Mission. March - The Privy Council declares its willingness to approve a University for Sheffield if convinced that the financial status be sound. April - Zone tickets come into being round Sheffield. Profit on the trams for the year stated to be: gross £79,578, nett £27,309, accumulated surplus £143,369, deducting grants in relief of rates and renewals. August - The Monolith removed to Endcliffe Woods. August 14th. - World's record established on the Broomhead Moors for nine guns- 2,743 grouse. The valves closed at the Langsett Reservoir, which had taken seven years to build, with a capacity of 1,400,000,000 gallons. The ceremony conducted by Ald. T. R. Gainsford. October 26. Sir Robert Hadfield President of the Iron and Steel Institute. Opening of the lift from the Wicker to the Victoria Station approach. 1905. February - Mr. Samuel Roberts seconds the Address in the Commons. Passive resisters in Sheffield, and 141 have orders made against them by the Sheffield and Ecclesall Unions for non-payment of rates. The gold medal of the Iron and Steel Institute awarded to Prof. J. O. Amold. Sheffield Crematorium opened. The financial status of the Sheffield University assured with all the large works contributing sums from £1,000 to £2,000. Princess Battenberg in Sheffield to unveil Queen Victoria's monument. July - Wedding in Fulwood Chapel, the first for 25 years. The Sheffield Education Committee purchases the University buildings in Bow Street for £32,183, with a proviso that of that amount; £16,699 shall be spent on the adaptation of Wesley College to modern requirements. King and Queen in Sheffield: Opening the Sheffield University Buildings. Fourteen of the Village Homes at Fulwood belonging to ihe Ecclesall Guardians brought into use, 108 children from the workhouse being taken there. Opening of the first session of the Sheffield University. The final statement respecting the Queen Victoria memorial published, showing receipts £3,570 with £3,000 paid to the architect, Mr. Alfred Turner, the balance being given to Queen Victoria Nurses Association. November - Annual meeting of Governors of Sheffield University, showing that the new buildings at Western Bank, with land and furniture, cost £98,000; the new Technical School, St. George's Square, £13,300, the total cost being £138,500. Total endowment shown as £124,570. The Sheffield Education Committee completes its scheme of scholarships and bursaries, making an educational ladder from the elementary schools to the University. What is described as the largest casting ever made is the work of the Brightside Engineering Company for Cammell & Co., weighing 84 tons. The Trade Review, December 31st, 1905, declares that the year had been in striking contrast to 1904. Instead of constant depression, there had been a well marked and continuous upward tendency, broadening especially in June and onwards. Less had been heard from the unemployed in 1905 that in any other great industrial centre. 1906. January - Mr. Asquith's meeting at Norfolk Drill Hall wrecked by Suffragettes. Meetings of Iron and Steel Institute in Sheffield. Subscriptions towards the visit £3,667. May - First Empire Day display at Bramall Lane under Mr. Batey's control; 40,000 people witness the spectacle, with 10,000 children taking part. Work commenced by the staff at the Sheffield Training College on September 11th. The College was opened on October 8th by the Right Hon. A. H. D. Acland. September 18th. - The opening of Firth College as Central Secondary School. Opening of the re-formed Wesley College as King Edward's School on September 19th. by Mr. Augustine Birrell. Record for Sheffield's trams: year ending September 25th, £70,295. Mr. S. Meggitt Johnson gives £5,000 towards a country annexe to the Hospital. November - Princess Christian opens Bazaar in Cutlers' Hall. November 8th. - The honour of knighthood conferred on Mr. W. E. Clegg. T The first subscription towards Sheffield's Bishopric comes anonymously from Bristol, a sum of £1,000. November - Town Trustees give £1,000 per annum for three years to the Sheffield Infirmary, £1,500 to the University movement, and £500 to the Engineers towards a new headquarters. November 19th. - Members of the Sheffield Musical Union go to London, and in Queen's Hall sing Bach's "Sing ye to the Lord." Her Majesty the Queen and other Royalties present. The Kind-hearted Brigade, instituted in Sheffield by Miss Lillie Harris, Lady Editor of the Sheffield Telegraph, holds exhibition of dolls at the Cutlers' Hall; a large subscription list results in dolls and toys being given to 10,000 poor children who then attended. Messrs. Osborn close the public grinding wheel, The Tower, because there is little demand for hulls; this step marks the gradual disappearance of "the little mester" from Sheffield industry. Trade throughout the year boomed; local firms working at full pressure. 1907. January - Inaugural meeting of the Guild of Help in Sheffield. January - Sir Henry Holdroyd opens the new Technical school. January - Sheffield Shakespeare Society formed. Mr. Haldane again visits Sheffield, inspecting the Technical school and the great East End works of Vickers and Jessops. February 9th. - Last issue of the Sheffield Argus, the first issue of which was on sale on October 6th. of the previous year. The Sheffield Press Club closed after thirty years history; noted for its annual dinners with famous guests, and more for its unique late suppers at which practically every notable actor was a guest during his visits to Sheffield. March - Baslow Hydro sold to R. H. Mabbott, of Blackpool, for £11,000. Col. Hughes resigns the position of Secretary to the Chamber of Commerce after holding it for twenty years. May - The Town Trustees give £3,000 towards re-building of the Sheffield Royal Hospital. The first municipal bowling green opened in Sheffield at Meersbrook. June - "Tarspra" first put on Sheffield roads largely through the advocacy of Mr. C. D. Leng. June - Japanese Admirals visit Sheffield works. July - Literary and Philosophical Society in its new home, Church Street. July - Mr. G. S. Baxter succeeds Mr. J. F. Moss as Secretary to the Education Committee. July 27th. - Trial trip of the Lusitania, the largest vessel in the world, from the yards at Clydebank of John Brown & Co., a vessel destined to be torpedoed during the war. August - Opening of the Crofts Vacation School. The Sheffield Guardians declare a profit of £316 on their farm. Staff difficulties arise in the Town Hall on the resignation of Mr. H. C. Sayer, Town Clerk, and of Mr. W. E. Hart, Deputy Town Clerk. It is decided to appoint a new Town Clerk at a salary of £1,250 per annum, with Mr. Sayer consultant for a definite period, the salaries of the department being reduced from £2,600 to £2,250. The Town Clerkship thereupon offered to Mr. Hart, who declines it in August. Motor charabanc smash at Moscar Top; four of the 29 passengers killed by the vehicle colliding with a telegraph pole. September 1st. - The new Rivelin road opened to the public. September 14th. - First issue of the Sheffield Football and Sports special. The Town Trustees give £2,500 to the Technical School for high speed tool testing plant. September - W. Nicholson, Head Smoke Inspector of Sheffield, at a Sanitary Inspectors' Conference in Llandudno, produces figures showing that Sheffield has more bright sunshine than most of the large towns. Sir James Crichton Brown thereupon asks for a definition of "Sheffield sunshine," and is supplied with the methods of recording sunshine in Sheffield and their reliability. Southbourne bought as hall of residence for men students at the Training College, the total cost being £10,000, of which £6,275 is paid by the Board of Education. September - A new tramways record, £73,514. September - Mr. J. H. Yoxall meets 108 new teachers at the Mappin Art Gallery. Mr. Samuel Roberts lectures in Sheffield on the Dangers of Socialism. Mr. H. J. Wilson replies by asking for tolerance in the matter. October - The original home of Ruskin's treasures at Walkley sold for £800. The first movement towards Town Planning occurs through a meeting in the Town Hall of fifty authorities on the subject. November - Cammell Laird get into difficulties with the Government, involving resignations. During this year very great activity occurs in iron and steel over most of the year until October, when there comes a general easing off in orders. In the lighter and the artistic trades depression occurs chiefly in cutlery and silver plating. 1908. January - Mr. George Hall's will originally contained a bequest of £50,000 on trust to be applied as his brother might direct to the foundation of a Clara Hall bequest, the income of which should go to deserving spinsters within a radius of eight miles of Sheffield, but this was revoked by a codicil on the day of testator's death. January - The first "motor cab" seen on Sheffield's streets. January - The last parade of the Hallamshire Rifles as such, Col. Hughes in an inspiring speech asking all present to join the Territorials. Mr. Robert Holmes appointed the first Sheffield officer under the Probation of Offenders Act. General Sir John French chief guest at the dinner of the Chamber of Commerce. February - The old Shrewsbury Hotel, Paradise Square, turned into a Girls' Friendly Institution. March - The coming of age of the Sharrow Cycling Club. April - It is reported that many Congregational churches are in want of pastors, notably Baldwin Street (Attercliffe), Fulwood, Mount Zion, Tapton Hill, and Wicker. Cammell Laird Ltd.'s disastrous year-- no dividends in final six months. April - Mr. Amold Muir Wilson returns from a trip round the world. Sheffield Trades Council welcomes the Old Age Pensions Act. Opening of the Annexe to the Royal Hospital at Fulwood through the generosity of Mr. S. Meggitt Johnson, who gave £5,000 towards this object. A notable campaign in favour of free speech all through the summer; many prosecutions and, in every case, fines imposed. June - The Sheffield Bishopric Fund amounts to £35,000, and it is decided to go to Parliament. Knighthood conferred on Mr. R. A. Hadfield and Colonel Chas. Allen, and at the same time Professor Henry Jackson, a Sheffielder, receives the dignity of the Order of Merit. July 1st. - First Degree Day at Sheffield University. Degrees conferred on the Duke of Norfolk, George Franklin, Colonel Vickers, C. H. Firth, Professor Henry Jackson (Cambridge), Professor Hicks, Dr. Ripper, and Professor Amold. Opening of the Borstal Club, Button Lane, the premises formerly being the Oddfellows' Arms. July - The British Medical Association pays its third visit to Sheffield. The Franco-British Exhibition in London produces extraordinary enterprise by the railways, trips at 5/6 return being run. September - TheVictoria Hall opened. October - Sandwiches provided for the unemployed, and a great Labour demonstration against it. November - Mr. Ramsay MacDonald speaks at Attercliffe at a Labour meeting. November - "Hunger Marchers" put in an appearance in Sheffield. Mr. Bonar Law lectures in the Albert Hall on Tariff Reform. November - 100 skilled Sheffield workmen start from Sheffield on a hunger march through Lancashire and Yorkshire seeking work and collecting. December - It is reported that £80,000 is withdrawn from the banks by works clubs and other workmen's societies. With great distress prevailing in the city, the G.P.O. makes an effort to provide unemployed with work at Christmas, but finds four out of every five useless. 1909. January - It is reported that on the register there are 5,033 unemployed, and that of these 3,049 are married. Temporary work is found for 2,155. Mr. Amold Muir Wilson entertains 2,000 Walkley children in January, and, later in the month, a further 4,000 at Attercliffe. February - The Right Rev. Cosmo Lang becomes Archbishop of York, paying his first visit to Sheffield on February 7th. of the same year. March - Great snowstorm in Sheffield, sixteen inches within thirty hours, total weight estimated at 2,875,000 tons on the 23,000 acres of the city. Sir Robert Hadfield pleads that Sheffield, like Woolwich, is entitled to the irreducible minimum in Government orders. March - Mr. Stuart Wortley introduces Sheffield's Bishopric Bill in the House of Commons. The Children's Act comes into force. April 26th. - The Prince and Princess of Wales open the Edgar Allen Library at the University, and the donor gives £5,000 to the Infirmary and £5,000 to the Royal Hospital. Duke of Norfolk presents Norfolk Park to the city, a gift valued at £60,000. May 21st. - Mr. Asquith, then Prime Minister, speaks in Sheffield with noisy interruptions by the Suffragettes. In May it is reported that during the most severe periods of distress the Lord Mayor's Fund amounted to £6,850, of which £6,500 had been distributed; 7,000 cases had been investigated, and 80,000 tickets of various kinds given out. June - Mr. Joseph Pointer's maiden speech in the Commons very favourably commented on. September - The Rivelin tunnel completed to carry water from the Derwent Valley to the Corporation reservoir at Rivelin. The tunnel is 7,623 yards long, and has taken five years to build, its total cost being £150,000. The two parties of workmen meet in the tunnel on September 20th. September. The river Don diverted, and new housing areas thereby formed. October - Colonel Sir Chas. Allen resigns the colonelcy of the Sheffield Artillery, and is succeeded by Colonel Chas. Clifford. October - Mr. W. F. Wardley, in an outspoken speech, refers to "the vile reptiles who are eating away Sheffield's trade." November - In the last year the Guild of Help had investigated no fewer than 8,700 cases, the first year of its existence. November - It is announced that the University has been enriched by the Hunter bequest of £15,000 for a Chair of Pathology. During this year trade is simply hand to mouth throughout. 1910. January - Record week for the trams, £6,742, as against £6,664 when the King and Queen were in Sheffield in July, 1905. Sheffield Simplex builds its first aeroplanes. March - Mr. A. J. Hobson declares that the new French tariff is ruinous to Sheffield, especially in respect of high speed steel, twist drills and electroplate. Sir George Franklin presented with his portrait, painted by Ouliss. April - Old Colours of the Hallamshire Rifles deposited in the Parish Church. April - Sir Robert and Lady Hadfield visit Japan and are honoured by the Mikado. The meetings of the Iron and Steel Institute are held in Sheffield. Death of King Edward; all places of amusement closed throughout the city, and general mourning. May - The Sheffield Coal Exchange opened. May - Alderman Brittain appointed Town Collector on the death of Sir Frederick Mappin. The Holly Court estate is offered for £40,000, but is sold to Mr. F. A. Kelley for £7,000. July - Prominent men in Sheffield discuss tar macadam. Colonel H. K. Stephenson and Colonel Chas. Clifford purchase the Redmires Racecourse as a training ground for Volunteers. August - Sixty Sheffield labourers leave Sheffield by special train for Southampton, there embarking as firemen on a White Star liner. British Association meetings are held in Sheffield, August 3lst--September 7th. President, Rev. Professor Bonney (Cambridge). A Town Planning Conference takes place at the Sheffield Town Hall. The Trade Union Congress meets in Sheffield, September 12th--17th. Dr. Coward and his Choir go to Germany for a week's concerts. September - Lord Hawke resigns the captaincy of the Yorkshire cricket team. Sir George Franklin opens new sports ground at Norton in connexion with the University, and deals with England's excessive devotion to sport and games; heedless, perhaps, of the Duke of Wellington's dictum that Waterloo was won on the playing fields of Eton. October 18th. - The Poor Children's Holiday Association takes 100 little ones to the seaside and 257 for a country holiday, each child being away for a fortnight. November - Judge Adshead Elliott discusses the decentralizing of towns. November 15th - When the making of aeroplanes becomes an industry in Sheffield, it is recalled that a Sheffielder, Stringfellow, built his monoplane seventy years before. November - Within the same week Mr. Winston Churchill and Mr. A. J. Balfour address great political meetings in Sheffield. December - The Stock Exchange takes over the old G.P.O. as headquarters. In this year trade is fairly good in Government orders, but very poor for railway material. There has been a distinct advance in best crucible steel and special alloy steel. December - Viscount Milton born, the christening taking place at Wentworth Woodhouse on February 11th, the baby being wrapped in the historic veil given by William the Conqueror to the Fitzwilliam family. Seven thousand guests entertained at the christening, and 50,000 people assembled in the park at night to see the fireworks, with an ox roasted on the North Hill. 1911. January 1st. - The centenary of the Upper Chapel celebrated. January 12th. - Mr. J. C. Clegg, as Chairman, presides over the first meeting of the Sheffield Labour Exchange Advisory Committee. On January 20th. it is humorously observed that midnight in Sheffield lasted longer than anywhere else, because of the faulty clocks, there being a difference of eight seconds in the strike in the centre of the city. January 21st. - The Archbishop, speaking in Sheffield, says it is necessary for the Church of England to take off its coat and go into the world in its shirt sleeves. It is becoming too desperately respectable. January - The local Church Extension Scheme produces new churches at New Hall, Darnall, and certain mission churches. January 25th. - The Drapers' Company of London gives £15,000 for a new wing of the Applied Science Department of the University, this largely through the kindly offices of Judge Denman Benson. Sheffield Chamber of Commerce creates a special fund of £10,000 to protect Sheffield's trade name and reputation. February - Removal of the last toll bar in Sheffield, that at Meadow Hall. The Corporation pays £1,400 or 18 years purchase to free the road. The judge of the County Court deals with the failure of a fried fish shop after being transferred from Jew to Gentile. It is suggested the failure had come about through the Jews withdrawing their custom because the cooking utensils had not been blessed by the Rabbi. March - It is suggested that local collieries do as is done in Germany, and make the miners change their clothes before going down so as to make certain no matches are carried into the pits. April - The Duke of Norfolk gives to the city Coppice Wood, Rivelin, for a King Edward VII Cripples' Home, with five acres of land. It is reported in March that Congregationalism in Sheffield included 4,199 members, 728 teachers, 8,022 scholars, an increase on the year of 49 in members and a decrease of 199 in scholars. March - The Sheffield Choir starts on its world's tour. It extended over six months, the tour being organized by Dr. Chas. Harris. 34,000 miles were covered; 134 concerts were given in Canada, Honolulu, the United States, Fiji, Australia, New Zealand, Tasmania, and South Africa. The audiences had amounted to 860,000, 74 receptions had been attended, and the total cost was £60,000, leaving a deficit of £5,000. When Mr. Joseph Ward became President of the Sheffield Sunday School Union in March, 1911, there were 159 schools, 4,238 teachers, 40,347 scholars. April - Miss Cleghorn becomes the first woman President of the National Union of Teachers. On May 25th the official figures of the census are published showing that Sheffield stands first in population in the municipalities of Yorkshire. The figures are: Sheffield 454,653, Leeds, 445,568; the ratio of increase since the previous census being Sheffield 11.14% and Leeds 3.87%. In May, Sheffield becomes the first municipality to insist on compulsory notification of consumption. The extraordinary summer of 1911 will be well remembered, and June 8th was the last day of three weeks of exceptionally fine and hot weather, the maximum being 80 degrees on that day. Mr. James Dixon's observations respecting drought were published at Fulwood. They recorded that from January to August those observations had shown a rainfall of 13.51 inches as against a 25 years average of 22.08 inches, and in the summer of 1911 the smallest rainfall had been during July, when only 0.21 inches had fallen against the average for the month of 2.81 inches. The Coronation of the King and Queen is celebrated in Sheffield in very loyal fashion. There is a children's pageant at Bramall Lane, where 30,000 people are present to watch myriad evolutions by 15,000 children. The street decorations are regarded as unsurpassed, medals are distributed to the children, and souvenir programmes to 80,000 school children. Other entertainments are given to the aged poor, 17,000 all told; band performances and fireworks in the parks, bonfires at Sky Edge, the Bole Hills, Ringinglowe, and Old Park Wood; and Coronation oaks planted. In the evening a ball is given at the Town Hall, and the passing of the inevitable illuminated car through the streets rounds off a great day. In July, what is spoken of as the largest steel ingot ever rolled, weighing 130 tons, is produced by Cammells Ltd. In July, representatives from Canada, South Africa and Australia visit Sheffield's large works. A visit also paid to Chatsworth. Mr. Edgar Allen's medico-mechanical institution in Gell Street opened for free treatment of the wage-earning classes, Mr. Allen bearing the entire cost of equipment and maintenance for three years. In August an epidemic of diarrhoea in Sheffield extends over seven weeks, the deaths attributed to it being, week ending Aug. 5th, 34; Aug. 12th, 50; Aug. 19th, 68; Aug. 26th, 54; Sept. 2nd, 52; Sept. 9th, 50; Sept. 16th, 29; Sept. 23rd, 34. Payment of £400 per annum to Members of Parliament comes into force on August 14th. The great railway strike of 1911 brings from Mr. Pointer, M.P., the expression that a sympathetic word would have prevented it, but a bullying tone had precipitated it. In September the Charity School removed to its new quarters at Psalter Lane from East Parade. On September 6th T. W. Burgess, of Rotherham, swims the Channel from the South Foreland to Cape Griznez in 22 hrs. 35 min., being second to Captain Webb in this enterprise, Webb's swim taking place in 1875. In October Professor Amold, in one of his notable lectures, speaks of smoke as Sheffield's life blood. The opening of the tower of St. Vincent's Church, White Croft, which was due to the generosity of Mr. Philip K. Wake, takes place on Oct. 29th, the ceremony being conducted by Cardinal Logue, the first Cardinal to visit Sheffield since the days of Wolsey. Sheffield Corporation's Bill is before Parliament in December, 1911, adding a million and a half to the debt, through street improvements, extension of trams, the Ewden reservoirs, the cost of the Rivelin Road, the superannuation of Corporation officials, and pensions for workmen. December 30th. - Mr. John Tudor Walters, M.P. for Brightside, is honoured by a Knighthood. 1912. The trams create a new record in Christmas week, 1911, £7,499 13s. 0d. against £7,214. In January three areas laid out in Sheffield for Town Planning. In February, Vickers complete E2, a first-class submarine for Great Britain. A curious theory expressed by experts when, in February, Sheffield, Derby and Leicester are afflicted by a scourge of typhoid. It is thought it is due to the consumption of mussels, contaminated by sewage, taken from the rivers Exe and Teign. The State Insurance Act involves many Friendly Societies. The Fitzwilliam Friendly Society is wound up in March with 123 members and funds for division amounting to £7,399, or £60 each. The Norton New Sick Society is also wound up, the 40 members sharing acccumulated funds of £2,047, and the Norton Old Friendly Society follows with 72 members and funds amounting to £1,500 for division. Tinsley absorbed by Sheffield on April 1st, adding to the city a rateable value of £35,000 and a population of 5,690. On May 1st the Shops Act and half-day closing comes into force. June 24th. - First meeting of Sheffield Insurance Committee. On July 15th Sheffield has its first real summer's day of the year, and to that point summer had been one of the wettest and coldest ever remembered. H.M.S. Audacious, the first British-built warship for Great Britain, and built by Cammell Laird & Co., launched at Birkenhead. The final service is held in Townhead Street Chapel on Sept. 22nd, after the building had been sold to the Roman Catholics, with which sect the Jews were also bidding. It is explained that the reason for sale was because of a dwindling congregation, and it is stated that the proceeds will be used to assist needy Baptist congregations in the city. In September Sheffield becomes owner of a new park, relatives of Dr. Payne, of Loxley House, giving 70 acres of Wadsley Chase to the city as open space. In October the Town Trustees begin laying out the Machon House estate, Fulwood, as a garden suburb. The year 1912 saw a great boom in the history of all towns identified with the steel and iron industry, and "the bedrock on which it rested unquestionably lay on armament orders, Sheffield's many orders coming from almost every quarter of the world and trade being very good throughout." Mr. Rossiter Hoyle, then Master Cutler, speaks strongly during his year of office of the inclination of young men in the city to accept clerkships as their life-work when the great works are crying out for skilled manipulators in steel. 1913. At the annual meeting of the Sheffield Savings Bank in January, it is stated that the amount due to depositors has been increased during the year by £59,000, and that if the coal strike and the operations of the Insurance Act had not interfered, this sum would have been increased by a further £50,000. January - The first unemployment benefits under the Insurance Act received by 300 Sheffield workmen. The first town-planning area approved by the Council-- that at Ecclesall, Woodseats and Abbeydale. On May 23rd the tablet in memory of the Sheffield soldiers who fell in the Boer War is unveiled. The York Diocesan Conference held in Sheffield for the last time. December - Opening of the Sheffield Diocesan House. December - 100th Concert by Sheffield Amateur Musical Society. Chief performance: "The Dream of Gerontius." December - Estimated cost of education for year ending March, 1915, £412,283, an advance on previous year of £9,832. 1914. January - Medical Officer's report shows that 1913 was a healthy year in Shefheld, the death rate being 15.7 as against the average for previous ten years of 16.6. Only twice had it been lower, 14.2 in 1910, and 14.3 in 1912. February - A 10,500 h.p. turbo-alternator, said to be the largest in this country, started at the Corporation Electricity Station by the Lord Mayor. March 11th. - Fiftieth Anniversary of the Sheffeld Flood. March 21st. - The Rev. Dr. Hedley Burrows, first Bishop of the new Diocese of Sheffield, "accepted and invested" in York Minster by the Arch-bishop of York. March 27th. - Vickers declare a dividend of 12% on the ordinary stock after a record in profits, £911,996, being £32,000 over the previous record in 1906. April 2nd. - All the collieries in Yorkshire close down, it being estimated that 170,000 men are on strike. The ballot of the Yorkshire miners on the question of accepting the proposals submitted by the Conciliation Board especting the Minimum Wage dispute and returning to work at once results in 27,259.for, and 11,393 against; majority for returning to work, 15,866. April - The new Mortuary and Coroner's Court opened. May 1st. - Dr. Hedley Burrows enthroned in Sheffield Cathedral as Sheffield's first Bishop. May 5th. - The Master Cutler presents to the Chamber of Commerce a gold enamelled badge, set with diamonds, to be worn by the President annually elected by the Chamber. The Chinese Ambassador and his wife visit Mr. Arthur Balfour in Sheffield. June - Annual meeting of the Federation of Master Printers and Allied Trades of Great Britain opens its 14th Conference in Sheffield, the delegates being received by the President, Mr. G. E. Stembridge. June - Governors of Sheffield University decide that Latin shall no longer be a compulsory subject. June 16th. - Sir John Bingham, at York, makes a striking appeal for national service. June 18th. - Sir Robert Hadfield entertains Herr Krupp von Bohlen and Halbach in Sheffield. July - Chas. S. Jagger, a former student in the Sheffield Technical School, awarded the Rome Scholarship in sculpture on the recommendation of the Faculty of Science of the British School at Rome. August 4th. - War declared and Sheffield Territorials mobilize.
  8. ken wain

    Westwell Colliery Mosborough.

    As promised, here is the information that I have put together about Westwells Colliery. The Colliery was situated on Plumbley Lane Mosborough. It was on a North Western elevation, with an inclination of 1in 9 .towards Eckington. It was owned by J&G WELLS Ltd and the downcast shaft was sunk to a depth of 46 yards around 1876 into the Blackshale seam of coal . A cross section of the coal seam in the pit bottom at the time of sinking was Top coal:- 2' 6".Dirt Band 13". Bottom coal 1" 9". The upcast ventilation shaft was 24 yards deep and situated on the Western extremity of the workings. Westwell Colliery was only a small concern with a working area of approximately 17x16 chains at its furthest reaches; that's roughly a 1/4 mile square. Roads were driven in the South Western corner of the workings which coupled up with the Plumbley Colliery making for better ventilation and a secondary means of escape should the need arise. This information was taken from A. F. Sutcliffes surveyor's report for J&G Wells Ltd, Dated August 18th 1908, but the colliery was capped in 1901. The four posts above are also very informative.many thanks. KEN.
  9. RichardB

    1787 Victuallers

    Victualler Townhead Cross ? Almond Victualler Blind Lane Roger Almond Victualler Ponds George Alsop Victualler High Street Widow Amory Victualler Park John Ashmore Victualler Truelove's Gutter George Barnsley Victualler Coalpit Lane James Beard Victualler Furnace Lane Samuel Beard Victualler Hollis Croft John Beardshaw Victualler Smithfield John Beely Victualler Norfolk Street Jerimiah Beet Victualler Back Lane Benjamin Bell Victualler Copper Street Widow Bell Victualler and Butcher Truelove's Gutter Isaac Birks Victualler Burgess Street Abraham Birtles Victualler Snig Hill John Bland Victualler Silver Street George Bower Victualler Top Of Silver Street Widow Bright Victualler Bullstake Jonathan Broadhead Victualler Campo Lane George Brookfield Victualler Church Lane John Brookfield Victualler Park John Broomhead Victualler Park William Bulhouse Victualler and Butcher Campo Lane William Calack Victualler Far Gate Widow Cam Victualler Far Gate Thomas Carr Victualler China Square John Castle Victualler Park Thomas Chaloner Victualler Westbar Green Richard Coldwell Victualler Hawley Croft William Colton Victualler Carver Street Richard Conyers Victualler Snighill Richard Cooper Victualler Smithfield Widow Cornthwaite Victualler Pond Lane Benjamin Crofts Victualler Far Gate Henry Dam Victualler Pond Lane Benjamin Darwin Victualler Barkers Pool Daniel Derwent Victualler Coal Pit Lane Thomas Dewsbury Victualler Smithfield George Dore Victualler Burgess Street Joseph Duckenfield Victualler Bullstake Widow Ellis Victualler Lambert Croft Joseph Epworth Victualler West Bar Samuel Eyre Victualler Pea Croft John Fenton Victualler Hartshead Michael Fisher Victualler Paradise Square John Forward Victualler Coalpit Lane Samuel Fowler Victualler Smithfield George Fox Victualler High Street Widow Frankish Victualler Bullstake Joseph Gaiking Victualler Shude Hill John Gill Victualler and Bricklayer Queen Street John Goodall Victualler Westbar Widow Goodall Victualler and Musician Paradise Square Samuel Goodlad Victualler Colston Croft John Gray Victualler Castle Fold William Gray Victualler Holles Croft Edward Greaves Victualler High Street John Greaves Victualler West Bar Green John Green Victualler Irish Cross Matthew Green Victualler and Cook Paradise Square Samuel Green Victualler Coalpit Lane John Hague Victualler Park Thomas Hague Victualler Burgess Street Thomas Hall Victualler and Butcher Hartshead Thomas Hall Victualler and Cutler Norfolk Street James Hallam Victualler Bullstake Thomas Hardwick Victualler Red Croft Abraham Harpham Victualler Market Place Joseph Hartley Victualler Truelove's Gutter John Hatfield Victualler Spring Street John Hawke Victualler Hawley Croft George Hawley Victualler Grindle Gate Samuel Helifield Victualler High Street Joseph Henson Victualler Ratten Row Widow Heywood Victualler China Square Peter Hinchcliffe Victualler Far Gate John Holland Victualler Coalpit Lane James Holt Victualler Gibralter Widow Houlden Victualler and Scissorsmith Blind Lane George Howson Victualler and Scissorsmith Blind Lane Samuel Hoyland Victualler Snig Hill Isaac Hydes Victualler Park John Inglesby Victualler Coalpit Lane Widow Jeeves Victualler and Cutler Spring Street Paris Justice Victualler Market Place Widow Kinder Victualler Sheffield Moor John Kirkby Victualler and Cutler Lambert Croft Samuel Kirkby Victualler Castle Fold Charles Law Victualler Church Lane Peter Law Victualler Water Lane Robert Law Victualler and Scissorsmith Queen Street George Lindley Victualler Westbar Samuel Lister Victualler Gregory Row John Longden Victualler Hawley Croft Thomas Longden Victualler Scotland Street George Ludlam Victualler Pea Croft Widow Machon Victualler Coalpit Lane Benjamin Mappin Victualler Sheffield Moor Joseph Marsh Victualler Campo Lane Thomas Marshall Victualler Castle Green ? Mellor Victualler China Square Widow Middleton Victualler Smithfield Benjamin Moore Victualler Ponds Thomas Mozley Victualler Silver Street David Naylor Victualler Bailey Field Benjamin Newton Victualler Far Gate Paul Oates Victualler Millsands William Oldgate Victualler Far Gate John Oldham Victualler Barker Pool John Osguthorpe Victualler Carver Street Paul Pass Victualler Park George Pearson Victualler Barker Pool Widow Potter Victualler Colston Croft William Potts Victualler Church Lane John Ragg Victualler High Street James Richardson Victualler Pea Croft Jonathan Roberts Victualler Pea Croft Robert Roebuck Victualler Church Lane John Rofe Victualler Westbar Green John Rogers Victualler Westbar James Ronksley Victualler Far Gate Benjamin Rowley Victualler Gibralter Samuel Scott Victualler Water Lane Joseph Sergeant Victualler and Gardener Spring Street John Shaw Victualler Pinston Lane John Sheldon Victualler and Cutler Holles Croft John Shepherd Victualler and Butcher Market Place Samuel Shepley Victualler Castle Green Benjamin Shirt Victualler Silver Street Samuel Shirt Victualler High Street John Siddall Victualler Brinsworth's Orchard George Smith Victualler Campo Lane Thomas Sorsby Victualler Campo Lane Wintington Sowter Victualler Water Lane Widow Stacey Victualler Lambert Croft William Staniforth Victualler Far Gate Edward Steel Victualler Far Gate Benjamin Sterndale Victualler Spring Street Widow Suatt Victualler and Cutler Holles Croft Matthew Swinden Victualler and Cutler Scotland Street Thomas Tarbottom Victualler and Musician Top Of Silver Street Joseph Taylor Victualler and Cutler Pond Lane Paul Taylor Victualler Coalpit Lane Margaret Teasdale Victualler Arundel Street Thomas Teasdale Victualler High Street Widow Thorpe Victualler Hollis Croft William Towler Victualler Sheffield Moor John Turner Victualler Church Lane Widow Turner Victualler Bottom Of White Croft Aaron Tyas Victualler Westbar Green Alexander Vauce Victualler Shude Hill Widow Wadsworth Victualler Bailey Field John Wainwright Victualler Scotland Street William Walker Victualler and Scissorsmith Burgess Street Widow Ward Victualler Truelove's Gutter Thomas Whitaker Victualler Gibralter Stephen White Victualler Scotland Street John Whitehead Victualler Ratten Row John Wild Victualler and Cutler Sims Croft Jonathan Wild Victualler Top Of Silver Street David Wilson Victualler Shude Hill Joseph Wilson Victualler Shude Hill Joseph Wilson Victualler Pea Croft William Wilson Victualler Bottom Of Hawley Croft Widow Wing Victualler Spring Street Widow Wooddall Victualler Bullstake Thomas Wright Victualler Brinsworth's Orchard Joseph Wroe
  10. This article first appeared in the Transactions of the Hunter Archaeological Society and is reproduced by kind permission of the Society EXTRACTS FROM DIARY OF A TOUR FROM LONDON TO YORKSHIRE, LANCASHIRE, CHESHIRE AND DERBYSHIRE, AUGUST 3rd-SEPTEMBER 22nd, 1798. The author is unknown, but it is gathered from the diary that the initial of his surname was "M", and that he resided at Baker Street, Portman Square, London. On this tour he was accompanied by his wife and one daughter. He had a second daughter who remained at home. Presumably about fifty years of age and rather corpulent, he was an honorary member of Manchester Literary Society and received its diploma after his return to London. The diary contains about a dozen or so sketches, but by whom they were executed, no information is forthcoming. The following are a few notes on the Sheffield extracts of the diary which was acquired by Mr. A. J. Flawkes, F.S.A., of Wigan, in 1940, who has kindly consented to the publication of local extracts therefrom. It is much in the same style as are the records by the Hon. J. Byng, who had covered some of the same ground nine years previously. Byng visited Sheffield in 1789 and was also shown some of the details of the manufacture of what to-day is known as Old Sheffield Plate, by Henry Tudor of the firm, Tudor & Leader. At that date the business was carried on where now stands Tudor Street, but every vestige of his house and factory, with, it is said, a garden stretching away down Sycamore Street, has long since disappeared. Mr. M. reached Sheffield via "Harrowgate" on Sept. 2nd, 1798. At the hotel in Harrogate, where he stayed presumably, he met Dr. Younge of Sheffield, who founded Sheffield Royal, Infirmary, and Mr. Dickson (Dixon), also of Sheffield, who no doubt persuaded Mr. M's party to include Sheffield in their itinerary. Mr. M. describes in great detail the production of plated wire, which was a feature of Mr. Dixon's activities in the silver-plating trade. He also gives a graphic description of a visit to what is now the Nunnery Colliery Co's. coal mine. This stretched away right under the Don at Attercliffe, even reaching as far as the foundations of High Street and what is now the Cathedral Church. The Angel Inn[1] at which Mr. M. and his party stayed was afterwards pulled down and succeeded by the building recently demolished, Outside on the wall was a carved figure of the Recording Angel blowing a trumpet, very beautifully executed by an Italian sculptor, Rossi. The writer possesses an old three-division gilt mirror, acquired some forty years since at a sale of interior fittings, being perhaps the only original remaining relic of this well known hostelry. Not being satisfied with his quarters at the Angel, Mr. M. removed to the Tontine Inn,[2] where previously on his visit to Sheffield, the Hon. J, Byng also put up (June 12th, 1789). This hotel, erected in 1785, was pulled down in the year 1850, the site now being occupied by the Sheffield Market Hall. Mr. M. calls attention to the very dirty, narrow streets in Sheffield; also he refers to there being only two churches, probably St. Peter's (now the Cathedral) and St. Paul's, recently pulled down. The Assembly Rooms stood at the corner of Norfolk Street and Bowling Green Lane (Arundel Street). The Sheffield plated button and hollow-ware factory he visited on September 4th would probably be that of Daniel Holy & Co., established in Mulberry Street in 1776. Mr. "Dickson" was a manufacturer of silver-plated wire, the name of the firm being Mark Dixon, Silver Plated Wire Drawer, Wicker, Sheffield. In 1785, Mr. Dixon was joined in partnership by a Mr. Wilks of Birmingham, who was a former apprentice of Matthew Boulton. This firm's activity can be traced as late as middle nineteenth century. Mark Dixon was not connected either in business or family relationship with the firm of James Dixon & Sons of Cornish Place. To whom the steel forge which the party visited belonged cannot be stated; most probably it would be situated somewhere in the neighbourhood of Neepsend. F. Bradbury SUNDAY SEPTR 2 (1798). Left Wakefield, fine morning and charming ride to Millerdam, on the left of which is the seat of Sr. Thos. Pilkington, but the grounds only are visible from the road, from Leeds to this place which is 12 miles is a paved foot path, kept in nice Order, on the right of this place is the residence of Richd. Wightman Esqr. We changed horses at Barnesly. Bad Inn, we should have gone to Bank top a single house upon the summit of a Hill, which we descended, the road sandy and exceedingly bad and heavy, leaving Worsborough on the left we passed through Chapel Town and down a terrible steep hill into Sheffield, we drove to the Angel, which was recommended to us as the best Inn in the Town, on our alighting we were shewn into a small, close, dark and disagreeable room on the ground floor, which looked into a narrow dirty street but we refused to order any thing except they would accommodate us with a better room upstairs, they then conducted us into a good room on the first floor which they promised we should occupy during our stay. We then ordered Supper, and I went to call on my friend Dr. Younge, who unluckily was gone to dine at his Country House, and Mr. Dickson not having arrived we sauntered about the town which was compleatly dirty, and strewed with Nutshells from one end to the other, as if all the inhabitants had been eating them the whole day. Shops all shut, place extremely dull and not a person to be seen of a tolerable decent appearance, return to the Inn, sally out again and go into a Church, which was so hot and crowded that we could scarce advance beyond the door, returned home, supped in ill humour, but had scarce finished when the Doctor came in, and by his enlivening conversation and sprightly sallies, soon restored our spirits, and Mr. Dickson also joining our Party the time past merrily till midnight, when our friends left us, and we betook ourselves to the pillow, in tolerable good temper. MONDAY SEPTR 3RD Morning very wet, found on quitting the Chamber that Cloth was laid for dinner in our up stairs room, and we were again thrust into a confined place below stairs with the Sun shining directly upon it, for the Navigation Meeting was to be held in the Room we occupied and this was known when they promised it to us and therefore considering it as an imposition, we ordered our bill, paid it, and left the House, our Umbrella however arrived by the Mail, to our no small gratification, for to give is one thing but to lose by carelessness and inattention is another. We went over to the Tontine Inn, - a spacious good House, rooms large and lofty and in a wide street, did not breakfast till noon, Our friends both visited us, and the Doctor conducted us to a Coal mine which we determined to see to the bottom, as it was not necessary to go down the shaft, but by a subterraneous passage, we entered it in a peculiar manner, they fastened two trucks together, such as they fill with Coals, these trucks have four low iron wheels each, which move in a groove of Iron fixed to the earth, they harnessed a Horse and placed him behind the trucks, with his head towards them not to draw us down, for the machines would have gone of themselves, but to prevent their going with too great velocity, which the steadiness of Old Ball compleatly secured, for they could proceed no faster than he chose to walk. Mrs. M. and my daughter were in the first truck and the Doctor accompanied me in the second, and thus we proceeded with each a Candle in our hand through a narrow passage cut out of the coal just wide enough to admit the trucks and of sufficient height to prevent our heads from touching the top, down a steep descent to the distance of 750 yards passing under the bed of the river, a Man preceding us with a lighted rope and a boy driving the horse and another followed behind, the narrowness of the passage, the darkness of the place, the roughness of the carriage, the noise of the wheels, the trampling of the Horse, the hoarse voices of the Men, and even the uncommon sound of our own tongues reverberating through the conecave, produced a most astonishing, a singular effect. When we arrived at the end of the pit, wealighted from our vehicles, and each of the Ladies dug a piece of Coal, which they bore away with them as a trophy, and proof of their valour and prowess. We now penetrated half double many yards farther until we reached the shaft when we found ourselves 100 yards below the surface of the earth and near half a mile from the place where we entered. During our stay here steady Ball was attached to the front carriage, and we having resumed our seats, our strong and steady Nag drew us safely from our dark and sooty cavern into the visible World again. The Men declared that our Ladies were the first he ever knew to have descended into the pit; the Boy assisted us when we came out to wash, by procuring water &c for both face and hands bespoke where we had been, and a small gratuity to the young rogue made him exclaim I wish Ladies would come everyday! At a little distance from the Mouth of this Pit, are furnaces for burning this Coal into Coke, it is kept 48 hours in these Kilns, and when it comes out and is cool it is irregular shaped, cracks and shivers to pieces, much resembling starch but in larger masses. This Coke as it is called is used in various manufactures where the Coal in its natural state cannot be applied. The Doctor now being obliged to leave us, Mr. Dickson took his place, and introduced us to a steel forge. The hammer was moved by a Water wheel, and the Operator sate on a swinging bench suspended from the ceiling, a large bar of red hot Iron is put into his hand, the end of which he puts between the Anvil; and the hammer, his seat moving forward as the bar proceeds, it is soon extended to treble its length but losing in bulk, before he parts with one, another is whipped under, so that the hammer is at no time suffered to strike Anvil, which would inevitably break the face of it, a stream of water is constantly pouring upon the axis of the hammer to prevent its taking fire; It is difficult here which to admire most, the grandeur of the mechanism, the rapid motion of the hammer or the dexterity of the Workman, but the toute ensemble was compleat. We next proceeded to Mr. Dicksons own Manufacture the plating and drawing wire, the operation of which is curious and wonderful, by means of fire they cover a cylindric piece of copper about 2 feet long and two inches diameter, with a thin plate of Silver and then draw it out by means of an horse mill, through a number of apertures gradually decreasing until they get it to the finess required which is often as small as the wires of an harpsichord. These apertures are made in a steel plate, but the most extraordinary part of this business is, that the first thin plate, which seems to bear no proportion to the thickness of the copper extends equally with it, and still covers every part, and appears like silver wire as no part of the copper is seen, altho' what was at first but two feet long is now perhaps extended to 200 yards. They rub the wire with Bees Wax and I believe mixed with grease to make it pass smoothly through the hole, and at the end of each operation, it is put into a kind of oven, with a furnace on the side, so contrived as to fill the oven like part with flame, in this it remains until it acquires a red heat, which the workman carefully attends to, it is then immediately taken out and immerged in a Tub containing water impregnated with Vitriol and when cool, it is again applied to the engine to be further extended, and so on until they have got it to the size they want, a horse accustomed to this business knows exactly when the whole of the wire has passed and stops immediately of his own accord. From hence we pursued our enquiries and entered another spacious building to see a blast forge, and luckily a few minutes before they began to tap, a term used for opening the Furnace to let out the fluid Metal. The fire in this furnace acquires its immense heat by means of two enormous bellows turned by a Water Wheel, which send forth a constant blast into the furnace that roars like the rushing of a large body of Water that has been pent up, on the opening of a flood gate. On tapping the furnace the liquid fire rushed out and following the course assigned to it, through different channels flowed into various moulds appointed to receive it, so that in less than ten minutes we saw two large Cannon, two pipes for conveying water, and several smaller articles cast. The Cannon when they come out of the mould, being all solid, we went to another part of the building to see the operation of Boring them, as it is impossible to make them true if cast hollow. Here again is another proof of the excellence of Mechanics, and the ingenuity of the Person who could apply the Mechanical powers to such great and admirable ends. The Lathe by which this boring is performed is turned by Water and the solid Metal yields to the power of the tool as readily as Soft Wood gives way to the instrument of the common Turner. Our detention in the blast forge preserved us from a heavy shower of Rain that fell while we were there but which luckily abated before we came out, we now bent our course to a flatting and slitting Mill, here again the universal excellence of Mill work, and the great utility of a Water wheel is evidently manifest. In a furnace there were a great number of bars iron about 2 feet and½ long and 2 inches broad, all perfectly red hot. A Man brought out one of these with a pair of Tongs, and applied one end between two rollers, another Man taking it in another pair of tongs as it passed through, which it did with rapidity and a treble increase of length; this Man applied the end again between two other Rollers which stood in a direct line with the first, on the other side of which it was received by another Man, cut into 7 or 8 strips & was then laid by to cool, the imperceptible manner in which this was done and the rapidity of the execution, struck us almost dumb with surprise, and we returned to our Inn to Dinner deeply impressed with the wonders we had seen. On our way back, we had an excellent view of the Town of Sheffield enveloped in smoke, for the numerous manufactories most of which are performed by immense fires, keep the town in a perpetual cloud of smoke, and the streets as if paved with the surface of a Blacksmith Shop. Sheffield has a fine stone bridge over the Don, another over the Sheaf, and two Churches. It extends about a mile from East to West and from North to South, better than a mile. There is an Hospital for poor People, called the Duke of Norfolk's Hospital which has a pretty Chapel attached to it, there are meeting-houses for Presbyterians, independents, Quakers and Methodists, and a Roman Catholic Chapel. There are also two hospitals, a charity school, a free grammar school, a Town Hall, a handsome assembly-room, and a commodious Theatre. There are between six and seven hundred Master Cutlers who employ not less than 12,000 persons in the Iron manufacture, besides the plated Button making and other trades. It has an excellent Market and accommodations for the Market people. Tuesday is market day, for Butter, Corn, Cattle, and fish. The Butchers shambles are very numerous and clean, all inclosed in a proper building and one good regulation is adopted here, which is that the Butchers are all obliged to kill their Meat in Slaughter Houses erected by the side of the river, next to which is a handsome stone wall, and on the opposite side places for holding the Live Cattle by which means the whole is removed from the view of the Town, as there is no thorough fare through the place, and the filth is immediately washed into the river, from each separate Slaughter House. TUESDAY SEPTR. 4TH. Rise early, Breakfast and visit the Metal Button Manufactory, and saw the whole process from the first plating of the Copper to the finishing of the Button, that is to say the punching out of the round piece, smoothing and then rounding the edge, fixing the shank by means of the blow pipe, punching instead of engraving the various figures upon them, inlaying with mother of Pearl, or precious stones, polishing and lastly, fixing them on cards for sale. A great part of this business is done by Women, and so expeditiously that it is wonderful how they can do it. From this manufactory we went into a Shew Warehouse for plated Goods, and saw some elegant and curious articles of exquisite Workmanship, particularly 3 Urns of a new pattern on a handsome stand. One for Tea, a 2nd for Coffee and the third and largest for the Water and so contrived that the Cock turned into either of the smaller ones at pleasure. Highly delighted with our mornings entertainment, we took leave of our friend Dr. Younge who was obliged to attend the Infirmary, and mounting into the chaise directed our Course towards Castleton, but before we had passed the Market, we discovered that one of the Horses was unable to perform the journey and we therefore made the Post boy go back and change it, during which time we were politely invited into the House of a Gentleman, who sent his servant to watch our baggage and Chaise, and with his Lady entertained us with their polite conversation. The fresh Horse being put to the Chaise, we again resumed our seats, and moved slowly on through a pleasant but hilly road for 7 miles, the prospect being chiefly Hills, and altho' varying in form were principally barren Moors, particularly one- immense hill, that scarce afforded subsistence to a few poor sheep. [1] Ebenezer Rhodes, writing in 1826, states the first stage coach in Sheffield, 1760, and first Coffee Room opened at the Angel Inn, 1765. [2] In Reminiscences of Old Sheffield it is recorded that the Tontine was built on the site of Sheffield Castle Barns in 1785, and the people were amazed at the erection of such an important hotel. Twenty horses and five post boys were always ready when the yard bell rang, and in the courtyard a carriage and pair could be easily driven round. It was said to be the finest hotel in the kingdom at that time.
  11. RichardB

    Pocket Watch by Lomas Clapson

    http://youle.info/history/fh_material/attercliffe_p3.html THE STORY OF Old Attercliffe (pt 3) G.R. VINE B.Sc. WASHFORD ROAD. THE Washford area is full of interest although a hasty glance would not justify the statement. Three centuries ago, William Spencer, of Attercliffe Hall, who died in 1649, was a land-owner here, seemingly in the Faraday road vicinity, and also held " at will " from the lord of the manor some nineteen acres of the Forge Meadow north-east of his freehold. The Fairbank papers from 1757 onward indicate many land transactions in Washfordia, among them this very suggestive one, that in 1792, Wm. and Jno. Hartop proposed to take part of Washford Meadow for 99 years. As shown on page 72 Joseph Ward and Joseph Read were proprietors in 1819 of nearly eleven acres of meadow land through which now run Washford and Faraday roads and Trent street. It is worth remembering that prior to 1794, when this section of the main road was made, there was a continuity between the northern area and the triangle outlined by Stoke street, the river and the said road. By the middle of the 19th century, although rural features had not completely disappeared, that forerunner of industrial development, the necessary though inartistic brickyard, had claimed part of our ground. The ordnance map of that time shows an " old brick kiln " on Jonathan Oakes' croft of thirty years before and a small building at the brickyard entrance' near the bridge. No other buildings west of the corn-mill estate are indicated except the six dwelling-houses forming Bridge terrace, built by Jonathan Wood about 1850. In 1855 Thomas Edward Mycock, a most enterprising business man, owned some pasture land and a brickyard here, whilst Thomas Wilkinson appears to have looked afterhis employer's interests from the little office already mentioned. Six years later Mycock had succeeded Melling, Carr and Company at the Don Glass Works, which were situated just beyond the chemical works in Faraday road on the river side. Yet further, he was a brick' maker at Broad Oak Green, Ecclesall ; a quarry owner along the Intake road, a plumber, glazier, painter, builder and contractor, and a dealer in terra-cotta ware, drain pipes, etc. etc., with an office at No. 108 Fargate, or in modern terms, in Barker's Pool between the City Hall and the Cinema House. To Mr. J. M. Furness's 'I Record of Municipal Affairs in Sheffield from 1843 to 1893 " we are indebted for a few details of his public life. He was a member of our first Town Council in 1843, representing St. Peter's ward until November, 1846. Then in May, 1851, he was elected with six others to the Aldermanic Bench, a position he occupied until his death on August 6th, 1865. It is well to note that William Jeffcock, of High Hazels, Darnall, was our first mayor, and that George Hill, William Marriott and John Shaw were our Attercliffe representatives on that first Council. Charier. Gibson, joiner and builder, a new-comer to Attercliffe from Lord street, Park, was one of the pioneer builders in Carlton and Washford roads, commencing with two houses (2s. 9d. per week 1), a house and retail shop, and a house, shop, and shed, all " near Washford Bridge," where industrial developments eventually gave us the Warwickshire Furnishing Company's place. Mr. J. A. Shepherd, of City Road, an Attercliffe man " bred and born " (to use the old, old phrase), a very helpful correspondent of mine, writes " behind the large house, still standing, to the rear of the Warwickshire, with windows facing the bridge, in the next yard below was another house similarly situated but larger, built by Mr. Gibson and occupied by a Mr. Lee, sheet- roller at the Baltic Works,. who had four sons, John, George, Tom, Fred, all of whom worked at the same place and at the same trade. Tom Lee married a sister of Mr. R. H. Ramsden, the well-known Fargate hatter." Another of Mr. Shepherd's reminiscences takes us back to the eighteen -twenties, but refers primarily to the opposite corner of the bridge : " My mother, born in 18,15, as a girl had to carry water for domestic purposes from the river, thankful for the steps that led down from the bridge corner. People had to buy drinking water at a halfpenny per bucketful, unless they were fortunate enough to be near a well or a pump." In the early sixties Mrs. Teresa Lee was the landlady of nine houses in the road, the rents varying from 2s. 7d. to 5s. 4d. per week. Her residence, the larger house referred to above, has now disappeared, giving place to Wm. Cook and Sons' Glasgow Steel Works, which seem to gaze across the river at their older neighbour, John Fowler's Don Foundry, erected in the early 'seventies, the firm reaching back through several generations as the Sheaf Foundry in Exchange lane, off Furnival road, the site of which lane is now covered in part by W. H. Smith and Son's premises. A dozen tenements-including the Bridge Inn at the eastern cornerowned by John Brimelow and George Rhodes, appear to have ended the 1861 building activities in the road, but by 1864 several centres of industry were here established: Cundy Bros., Attercliffe men, John, Jonathan and William, millwrights and engineers, brass and iron founders : Reid Holliday, a Huddersfield man, ammonia and chemical pitch manufacturer: Hornby and Elliott, chemists and druggists sit No. 13 High street, part of the site of the present Sheffield Telegraph Buildings, acid makers at the Don Vitriol Works (now the Sheffield Chemical Works): William Leggoe, edge tool and cast steel fork maker. Pass on to 1876 and note Castle and Turton, Premier Works, scythe makers: James Law and Company, Washford Works, engineers and ironfounders: Henry Whitton, Effingham Steel Works, crinoline. steel makers: William Metcalf, tar distiller: Hornby, Fairburn and Company, Sheffield Chemical Works (Edward Preston Hornby as in 1864 above, of Richmond: Jno. Fairburn, in '62 a lead merchant, No. 3 Hartshead ; residence, Fairfield, Broomhall Park): E. W. Oakes and Company, sweep smelters, refiners and bullion dealers, brass founders, Washford Smelting Works. To correlate our industrial wanderings with the rural life of half-a-century earlier, turn to the Fairbank 1819 map on page 72: run your eye along the eastern boundary lines of plots 45 and 46 and continue that direction to the top of the letter j in the name Joseph Read. Translating into actual movement, we have walked from the Bridge Inn, along the right-hand pavement of Washford road, and stopped at the Sheffield Chemical Works. GEORGE JACKSON. We cannot leave Washford road without a paragraph .about one of its best-known people in bygone days. Note his last advertisement in Hartleys' Almanac for 1887: "Why go to George Jackson's? Because he has for twenty-three years supplied goods of a genuine and reliable quality. Then why go elsewhere?" Prom 1864 to his death in 1887 he occupied part of the Gibson property next to the Bridge (see p. 90), having the premises adjusted to his requirements as the years went by. An honoured Atterclevian, Mr. W. W. Chisholm, writing his In Memoriam notice for the same year, said ,Where is the sage and genial George Jackson ? To him let us pay a tribute of warm and unfeigned esteem. Never man sought more devotedly and disinterestedly the welfare of his neighbours, and rarely has quiet, plodding perseverance been more genuinely appreciated. In every walk of life George Jackson was a titan: to every good cause he was an open-hearted friend : and to every cloaked sham or tinselled fraud he was a scathing and fearless foe." BRIDGE STREET. Revert to the Fairbank 1819 map on page 72. Draw a straight line from the main road through the letter s in Little Close, No. 47, to the figure 3 under Long Close, No. 50, cutting across the holdings of John Shirley and John Wilson. This line approximately coincides with the direction of Bridge (now Trent) street to its junction with Faraday road. Building re-commenced here soon after the 1853 survey. Jonathan Wood, owner-occupier of Wood's (or Bridge) Foundry, a member of Zion Church and Choir, resident at No. 29 Bridge terrace, was the landlord of twelve tenements behind the foundry, the rents ranging from eighteen-pence to half-a-crown a week. Later, in 1855, Parkin and Backhouse were the proprietors of the foundry; 44 patentees and manufacturers of Metallic Spring Piston Plungers" to quote a part only of their 1860 advertisement. William Parkin was J. Wood's next-door neighbour in the terrace, and John Backhouse later became the landlord of the Dog and Partridge Inn at the corner of Oakes Green. In the autumn of 1861 Henry Rangeley, of The Grange, Unstone, near Dronfield, was the owner (with T. Clarke in tenancy) of the works and yet another dozen houses on the other side of the street. Following these somewhat rapid changes, the well-known Thomas Clarke and Sons have successfully carried on the business since 1864. BLAST LANE TOLL BAR. On the opposite side of CarIton road and in Blast lane Robert Maltby, a mill-wright at Attercliffe forge, had built thirty-six houses beginning next to William Milner's GreyHorse Inn in Blast lane, coming round the corner into the main road, and ending at the older property already erected in CarIton road. The most interesting item given in the 1855 enumeration of tenants is the record of a Toll-house, apparently at the corner, tenanted by toll-collector Joyce, rent free. The '53 ordnance map shows a detached building near that corner, on the pavement or sidewalk, before the Maltby houses were erected, bearing the description " Blast lane T.P.," the initials standing for Turn Pike. Mr. Shepherd, already mentioned, says that his two sisters, now well advanced in years, remember the toll-house here quite well. The 1849 directory cites John Sephton of the Sportsman Inn, as col lector '-presumably toll-bar collector-and the 1861 rate book gives Henry Oates, a joiner, living at the Blast lane Catch Bar. Doubtless many readers are acquainted with the later position of this bar at the junction of Stoke street and the river-side part of Effingham road, the toll-house still standing there but in an unofficial capacity. Mr. Joseph Hill Appleton (1810-801, chemist and druggist in Attercliffe from New Year's Day, 1839, till 1879, overseer of the poor in the 'eighties, collector of taxes for several years, surveyor of highways and a member of the old Board of Highways 1860-5, strongly opposed a proposition made by the Duke of Norfolk's agent concerning the dedication of the townward part of what we now call Effingham road commencing at the present unofficial toll-house. The difference of opinion arose over its unsafe condition due to the undermining tendency of the adjacent river. As a matter of fact, a section of the road near the river bend actually collapsed shortly afterwards. The negotiations having failed, the toll-bar was removed from Stoke street corner and placed in its present position, toll being levied for the ---oldPark road and Bacon Lane" far into the 'seventies, if not later. FARADAY, BESSEMER, MUSHET. Some of the street-names about here are worthy of our thoughtful attention. Walk along Washford road: round the corner is Faraday road; cutting across it is Bessemer road. What great stories are behind the names! Sir Humphrey Davy (1778-1829) was once asked what he regarded as his greatest discovery. Tersely he replied, " Michael Faraday." Laboratory assistant to Sir Humphrey at the Royal Institution in 1813 when but twenty-two years of age, Faraday (1791-1867) succeeded Davy in the professor's Chair of Chemistry, this science, along with magnetism and electricity, constituting his principal fields of investigation. " At whatever point we touch the great electrical achievements of the present day we are always able to trace back the beginnings of them to Faraday's work. On August 29th, 1831, he wound on an iron ring two insulated copper wirer, and found that when an electric current was started or stopped in one wire it created a transitory current in the other. This may seem trivial to a nonscientific person, but that simple discovery gave us the alternating current transformer, without which there could be no large-scale distribution of electric current for light or power. Every electric light, every dynamo whispers the magic word Faraday." So wrote Sir Ambrose Fleming in the Daily Mail for August 8th, 1931. It is said that this Prince of Investigators, when commencing his investigations on the subject of steel alloys, selected Messrs. Sanderson Brothers mid Newbould's West street works in Sheffield for his melting operations over one hundred years ago. Sir Henry Bessemer, F.R.S. (1813-98), was a prolific inventor : it is said that he spent the sum of £10,000 in patent-stamps alone 1 His process, patented in 1856, for making steel at a cheaper rate and in greater quantities than the earlier methods could manage increased the annual output from 50,000 tons to one-and-a-half millions. In 1859 he established the firm of Henry Bessemer and Company north of the river, in Carlisle street east, next to John Brown and Company's Atlas Works, with William Allen advancing from manager to resident partner within three years. In 1879 Mr. George Wilson, of Banner Cross Hall, managing director of Chas. Cammell and Company, expressed his conviction that this new product should be termed Bessemer-Mushet steel, "as it is certainly due to a method invented by the latter eminent metallurgist." Robert Forester Mushet, who died in 1891, son of David Mushet, the introducer of puddling furnaces, disclaimed any right to be called eminent or renowned (as another friend styled him), and said that he " merely supplied the rudder to the Bessemer ship, and a rudder is indispensable no matter how otherwise complete the ship may be." Briefly, the Bessemer process consisted in driving thin columns of cold air at a high pressure through a molten mass of pig-iron to remove impurities by oxidation, leaving in the mass the required percentage of carbon, thus transforming the iron into steel. How we remember the gorgeous pyrotechnic displays, arising from this airforcing process, at Brown, Bayley and Dixon's works in the late 'seventies, where the method was in use ! The uncertainty of stopping the blast at the right moment, when the required amount of carbon was secured, proved the great difficulty. Mushet discovered the solution of the trouble by adding to the seething mass a certain compound of iron, manganese and carbon, called spiegel-eisen. The process is carefully detailed in Pawson and Braiisford's Guide to Sheffield, edited by John Taylor, issued in 1862, and the story of Mushet's looking-glass-iron (the meaning of the strange word above) is best read in his own book published in 1883. Grateful for the help derived, my readers are referred to Mr. Stainton's " Making of Sheffield," pp. 288-295, for lengthy extracts from Mushet's book and delightfully informative contributions of his own. The first Bessemer premises in Sheffield, outside the inventor's own, were built in the Atlas Works on the initiation of Mr. J. D. Ellis, the managing- director of the firm. THE CONTINENTAL STEEL WORKS. Born -at Bingen, on the Rhine, in 1845, and educated there, Joseph Jonas came to Sheffield about 1870 and commenced in a small way as steel manufacturer in Bessemer road. Two years later he was joined by Robert Colver, of Western Bank, and in. 1875 the firm had become Jonas, Meyer and Colver, manufacturers of steel for tools, files, saws and other things. By 1890 'Jonas and Colver ' formed one of the most prosperous concerns in the district, and when, Inter on, the famous high-speed steel (to which they gave the name of 1 Novo') made its impact upon the industrial world, Messrs. J. and C. were amongst the first in the market with the new steel. Extending business necessitated drastic enlargements, and their new premises eventually covered a very large area. To really appreciate this statement. begin in Washford road where the works join Ambrose Shardlow and Co.'s premises: walk along the road to Faraday corner: go eastward to Bessemer road, turn south, then along Livingstone road (main entrance to the works), across Birch road into Harriet street, out into Trent street and back again to Faraday road, a distance of about 800 yards with the Continental Works on the right hand nearly all the way Mr. Jonas was returned unopposed as town councillor for Attercliffe in 1890, following Mr. Edward Langton in the Council Chamber (which eventually became the main room of the former Reference Library in Surrey street). Thanks to the initiative of Mr. Langton, who, with his brother, resided at High Hazels for some years, and subsequently to Councillor Jonas's good efforts, the park was acquired, by purchase, for the benefit of our city, about 1894, including the house built in 1850 by our first mayor, Mr. Wm. Jeffcock, which is now, among other admirable features, a gallery of. valuable, and valued, old Sheffield pictures. Mr. Jonas became Lord Mayor in 1904 and received the Royal favour of Knighthood in the same year. His partner, Mr. Colver, likewise shared his townsmen's confidence, being elected to the time-honoured office of Master Cutler in 1890. It is pleasant to link up our old friend, Mr. J. H. Winder, of Royds Works (see p.. 25), with the present survey, through his grandson, Mr. A. B Winder, son of the Rev. J. H. Winder, Vicar of Woodhouse (p. 26). In 1908 Mr. A. B. Winder was appointed manager of the new Siemen's plant put down by Messrs. Jonas and Colver in Stevenson road. Continually advancing, he became general manager and director of Industrial Steels Ltd., and is now- works director of the English Steel Corporation Ltd. It may be added that the firm *of J. and C. was reconstructed in 1929 under the title of Jonas and Colver (Novo) Ltd., the directors of the Neepsend Steel and Tool Corpor. ation acting for the new company. Detailed accounts of the reconstruction appeared in the Sheffield Daily Telegraph for January 19th and February 23rd, 1929. OTHER HIVES OF INDUSTRY. In 1854 George Wharton, of the Blonk street steel works and later of Pond hill, carried on the old Bailey furnace (see p. 71) behind. S. W. Kitching's grocery and provision shop, 38 CarIton road, renting from Robert Maltby a converting furnace, steel-house, shed and yard for a modest £13 6s. 8d. per annum., 1861 -saw. Moses Eadon, of the President Works 1 S.D.T., May 14th, 1932. in Savile street east, finding some use-probably for experimental purposes-for the same old premises, within easy distance of his residence at the corner of Shortridge street. Business was brisk in Bridge street in 1876. At number 31 Ambrose Shardlow, engineer and millwright, also residing in Shortridge street, was commencing the work that soon took him into Washford road with eventually the Continental Works on his right, and the yet-standing ruined houses that recall the horrors of the air raid on the night of September 25th, 1916, the site awaiting a happy trade revival warranting the contemplated Shardlow extensions on the left. Then there were George Shimield and Son's steel works, the principal member of the firm happy in his trade announcement that he had experienced twenty-four years of practice as workman and manager with the big firms of John Brown and Co. and Cocker Brothers. The Don Glass Works (ace p. 90) were then in the occupation of William Langwell (of Chippingham street) and Co. who eventually removed as Langwell Brothers to Darnall road, near Cleveland square, using the same river-side name to describe their new premises. The name of Greenwood, tardistiller at the River Don Chemical and Grease Works on the eastern side of Bridge street, is #till recalled by the adjacent group of dwelling-houses forming Greenwood place. At the top of Bessemer road were James Fairbrother's Crown Steel and Wire Mills. John Taylor's description of the firm's activities in 1879 makes excellent reading even yet in Pawson and Brailaford's Guide. Mr. Arthur Lee bought the business in 1874, and in 1892 Mr. Percy W. Lee - mananaging director here, and of the Trubrite Works, Meadow Hall, Master Cutler in 1927-8-joined his father and elder brother, Mr. Arthur S. Lee, in the business. Eight years later he was established in the same line at Burton Weir, but in 1903 he returned to the family firm, amalgamating his own business with it. Cold rolling of steel is one of their specialities: in fact, we. are almost sure to encounter one of their motor lorries, informatively em, blazoned with " Cold Rolling " on its sides, buzzing along the roads hereabouts. 1876 had Wm. Atkins and Co. at the Reliance Steel Works, and later Woodhouse and Rixson (tonic sol-fa singers of fifty or so years ago will remember Mr. Francis Rixson) were established at the Chantry Steel and Crank Works next to the Crown Works on the river side. In 1911 five steel firms filled the western side of Trent street: Thomas Inman (a family name beloved in educational and other circles) at the Britannia Steel Works; W. H. Shephard, Trent Street Works; J. Shaw and Co., Gibraltar Works; Henry Green and Co., and Crosslands, looking at Wright Brothers, old-established hot-water engineers, and Rider Wilson's cooling table waters on the other side of the street. We conclude our review of " Other Hives" by a brief roll-call of the 1932 firms in the Washfordian area. In addition to the wide-spread Continental Works, we have in Washford road the. Warwickshire Furnishing Company; Wm. Cook and Sons, Glasgow Steel Works, with John Fowler's Don Foundry across the river; G. T. Winnard's River-side Engineering Works; Steel-rope Pulley-block manufacturers; Effingham Steel and Rolling Mills (and in Windsor street); Manchester and. Sheffield. Tar Works; Sheffield Chemical Company at the Don Vitriol Works; and Ambrose Shardlow with motor cranks. a speciality. Trent street, W. H. Shephard, steal manufacturers; Sheffield Welders.; Wright Bros., Rider Wilson, and Hallamshire Pure Milk. Purveyors. Bessemer, road, Arthur Lee and Sons, Crown Works;. Woodhouse, and Rixson, Chantry Works; Joseph Beardshaw and. Co., steet manufacturers in 1896, brass founders in 1911, at the Acme Steel Works; Hall and Pickles, steel manufacturers; and at the corner of Trent street and Attercliffe road the time-honoured Bridge Foundry now in its eightieth year, THE STEAM CORN MILL. Walk along Attercliffe road-or CarIton road as it was called in earlier days-for about a hundred- and-thirty yards, from the eastern end of Bridge terrace to No. 457, just beyond Armstead road. This distance indicates the frontage of the old Attercliffe steam mill property. Turn along Armstead road and note the houses numbered 8 to 16 on the right. flow they differ from their neighboursI The old-fashioned roof-tiles proclaim their old age! They formed the dwellings of Robert Bunby and other employees at the corn mill more than sixty years ago. Within the memory of many Atterclevians, here, at No. 8, were " The Attercliffe Turkish Baths " with Thomas Garbutt as proprietor and medical botanist, the best sixpenny Turkish Bath in England 1 " Cross over Stevenson road into Birch road: note the gloomy-looking stone building bearing the informative description " The Sheffield Foundry Workers' Club and Institute." That was. the Mill House once upon a time. Before the club had it 11 The Self-supporting Dispensary " was here in CarIton Hall its it had come to be known. " Poor persons can have medi cine by paying sixpence "-so ran a contemporary notice fifty years ago- provided they attend before eleven in the mornings, except on Sunday. Members pay one penny weekly, which entitles them to attendance and medicine. Mr.. O'Meara is chief, assisted by Mr. Turner." " The buoyant and vivacious Timothy O'Meara 1 His memory will long be fragrant in the recollections of hundreds of Attercliffe, people. And the same can be said of William Turner, who died at the dispensary on the seventh of February, 1893, an unqualified practitioner from the technical point of view, but credited by the thousands to whose ailments he ministered as a physician of rare discernment and skill."' Later, John Columba Byrne, physician and surgeon, carried on the beneficent work. Then followed the club and institute. The mill itself stood a little to our right as we walk from the Turkish Baths to the Dispensary, one corner in Birch road and another on the far side of Stevenson road. The 1795 Fairbank map shows a corn mill on this site, but a 1792 record states that William and John Hartop were proposing to take a part of Washford Meadow on a 99 years' lease. It is quite possible that this record gives us a clue to the early days of the mill. When it became a steam mill is not clear, but it carried this description in 1805. William Hartop was the miller, and in 1819 he was living in Heppenstall lane. Built into the wall of the new premises at the eastern side of Zion Chapel is an old tombstone, removed from the nowcovered part of the old graveyard, bearing the inscription " In memory of Mary Ann Hartop, the only child of William and Sarah Hartop, of Attercliffe, who died July 10th, 1817, aged 19 years." Mrs. Hartop, described in the Zion records as 'I the miller's wife," was also buried in this yet-revered God's acre. In a 1787 Attercliffe rate-book I find William Hartop and Company credited with two coal pits, an ironstone pit and a brickyard, but, unfortunately, the whereabouts of these centres of activity are omitted. Further, in the Minutes of the Overseers of the Poor under date July 30th, 1819, the names Wm. Hartop, Esq., and Mr. Jonathan Oakes, occur in the somewhat lengthy list of overseers present. Miller Hartop will long be remembered for his great generosity in the days of high prices of flour at the end of the 18th century and the beginning of the 19th. It is recorded that in 1801 the bellman announced that the people could be supplied with 1 Hartley for 1888 and 1894. flour at Michael Raybould's, in Snig hill, for 1016 a stone.' In August, 1795, it was 516, but Mr. Hartop, sensing the hardship laid on the working classes by demanding such a price, promptly sent his wagons into the town laden with flour at 2/7 a stone. In their gratitude' the people harnessed themselves to a coach and dragged it to Attercliffe for the purpose of bringing the benevolent miller to Sheffield and drawing him in triumph through the streets of the town. He declined the honour, but the importunity of the populace induced him to permit his servants to go instead, and the coach proceeded to the town amidst continual acclamations of Joy. This mill was destroyed by fire in 1805. Here is the account of the fire as it appeared in The Iris for October 31st. ---Thismorning at five o'clock the Steam Mill at Attercliffe was discovered to be on fire. The flames burst through the windows and raged with such fury that nothing could be coved. The roof fell in about six o'clock. All the grain, Machinery and so forth were consumed." . However, a new mill was shortly erected on the same spot. Fairbank, 1819, shows that the estate, just over three acres in extent was in the hands of William Hydes' executors and in the tenancy of John Shirley. There were two ponds, a house and garden, a small plantation and an acre enclosure adjacent to the highway, and then the 'steam engine, corn mill, stables, etc.,' to the right of the house. In 1822 we get J. mod T. Shirley: 1833, John Shirley, miller and maltster: 1838, Shirley and Parker, corn factors, miller& and maltsters (Benjamin Shirley at the mill house, Henry Parker at Hall Carr). In 1839 John Shirley is a corn miller and merchant me Not 10 Corn Exchange and at our steam mill. This takes tic sotto the Old Town when the Corn Exchange stood a little to the east of the River Sheaf (then-running in the open, not, as now, underground) between the Canal bridge in Exchange street and the Sheaf bridge in Broad street. In front of it was the New Haymarket, the site now occupied by the 'Wholesale Fruit Market. Thomas Shirley, grocer and flour dealer, 26 Church street and No. 1 Haymarket, supplies us with another memory of the old town in his further business description of " Corn Miller, Albion Mill, Shemeld Croft." Our present Commercial street viaduct approximately runs over the old croft, and down there in the Sheaf Market the Albion Corn mill is still standing and known as the Live Stock Market. Getting back, however, to Attercliffe, in 1849 Jackson and Smith were here, Samuel Smith being the resident partner. They were also the millers at the quaint little flour mill at Canklow which is now merged into John ,Brown's colliery premises there. Jackson and Sons were the millers in 1852, and then followed Philip Stevenson in '54, with Stevenson and Dodds a little later. Isaac Dodds was the senior partner in the firm of Dodds and Sons, engineers, millwrights, etc., at the Holmes Engine and Railway Works, Masbro' : whilst miller Stevenson (or Stephenson) resided in the mill-house with its " shrubbery, garden, greenhouse, fruit walls, stable and carriage house," to quote the 1861 rate-book description of the residential part of the mill property. The partners, had their own malt-kiln and wharf on the canalside, along with nine tenements, at the top of Wharf yard or Courts 20 and 22 near the Royal Oak Inn. It was in this yard that Tom Gill resided, the night watchman at Hornby and Elliott's chemical works (see p. 91), who, on the night of the Sheffield Flood in 1864, was suddenly alarmed by the rushing waters, gave a wild shriek, and perished in the flood. Calamity again overtook our mill: here is the Sheffield Daily Telegraph account of the second fire on July 24th, 1863. Great fire this morning. Destruction of the Attercliffe Steam Corn-mill. These extensive corn and flour mills, the property of Messrs. Stevenson and Dodds, were destroyed byfire this morning in about one-and-a-half hours. The main building was 25 to 30 yards long, and five storeys high, containing 300 sacks of flour and 1200 of corn, a very small part of which was saved. The fire engine arrived half-anhour after the outbreak was discovered, but the fire had then gained possession of the premises, and soon the building was a mass of flames. The stables, haylofts and other outbuildings were preserved. Several of the onlookers stated that they remembered the previous conflagration in 1805. The damage is estimated at £5000." Mr. David M.. Chapman says that the stones taken from the ruins were used in building the shops at the corner of Church. lane and Attercliffe road, where Lomas Clapson's clock-face on the front wall for so many years reminded us of his tenancy of No. 717 in the eighteen- seventies. Let us roam in imagination. over the steam-mill estate of eighty or ninety years ago, guiding ourselves by present-day landmarks. Walk a short distance along Stevenson road: we are really on the big lawn in front of Mr. Stevenson's residence, having made an entrance through the border of trees behind the CarIton road boundary wall 1 There's a fine shrubbery on our right, screening the mill department from the house. On our left, where is now Bessemer square, commenced a ten-foot carriage. drive from the road to the front door, and beyond that row of trees along its edge are a smaller lawn, a little copse, and a reservoir connected by a narrow channel with the larger one behind the house, the remotest corner of which miniature lake is fairly indicated by the junction of Birch and Livingstone roads. From this second dam a straight water course, about 900 feet long, ran, to the Don which it joined behind the Crown Works in Bessemer road. There seems to have been an underground water-supply for these dams from the Woodbourn estate and beyond. Mr. Paul, discussing the point some years ago, said that he remembered such a channel being 1 cleaned out' at the Stoke street corner. The house side of the property we notice is well wooded, but the mill section is devoid of such sylvan amenities. Armstead road represents the wagonway to the mill buildings: on our right are the employees' dwellings, and behind them a row of sheds and warehouses ending at the reservoir edge. A study of the 1819 plan on page 72 will materially help us in our 1 fairyland' ramble in 1850. The long, straight water course mentioned above is indicated by the division line between James Simpson's holding, number 51, on the right, and Joseph Read's, numbered 48 and 50, on the left. STEVENSON ROAD. The first part of this road, which was in all probability named after Philip Stevenson (or Stephenson) of the corn mill, was made soon after the 1863 fire, the half-mile stretch to Woodbine road, and thus to Brightside lane, following many years later. We have already, in imagination, traversed the original stages across the Stevenson lawn now we will journey in reality along the modern extension, remembering as we go that we are walking over the centuries-old Hammer Grounds of the Shrewsbury Forge. Here on our left we have Marple and Gillott, metal brokers, buyers of old railway wagons and all kinds of steel things which come under the descriptive name of Scrap. Then comes the Eagle Foundry of John M. Moorwood, founded in 1910, a branch from the well-known firm of Moorwood, Sons and Co., stove-grate makers, etc., for many years at the Harleston Works, off Carlisle street east. How happily informative was the hour recently spent in the works under the genial conductorship of the governing director,. Mr. John Martin Moorwood! Moulding, casting, turning chilled steel rolls for Sweden and elsewhere : an up-to-date laboratory built and equipped by the director's son-in-law : and workshops extending westward to Bessemer road, crowded with activities, constituted some of the many arresting features of our visit. , " The Making of a street-lamp pillar" is the theme of a delightful paper by Mr. Moorwood, illustrated with photographs of the processes involved in the manufacture thereof at the Eagle Foundry. A cast-iron lamp-pillar possesses a new interest following the reading of the paper, and one cannot but quote the author's conclusion. " 1 would like to give you a text, something to live up to, like the subject of my lecture-Let your light so shine before men that they, seeing your good works, may glorify God," Further along the road we note the offices of Messrs. Pashley and Trickett, a firm just now engaged in dismantling the pumping engine, built in 1864, at the Nunnery pit.' A few years ago they also dismantled the old Woodthorpe colliery buildings and machinery. We pass the sidings and goods station of the ' Sheffield and District Railway,' and cross the river into the Castle Meadows of far-off yesterdays extending beyond the waterway that supplied the Nether Shrewsbury Forge and still drives a turbine for its descendant, the Attercliffe Forge of Messrs. Sanderson Brothers and Newbould. At the end of our outward journey the name Cox and Danks, iron and steel scrap merchants, ship salvors and breakers, urges the perusal of a deeply- interesting account of the firm's many and varied activities that appeared in the Sheffield Daily Telegraph for December 30th, 1932. More recently (1613133) Mr. Cox's ten years' trying experiences at Scapa Flow whilst salving the German battleships were narrated, compelling unalloyed admiration for the wonderful intrepidity of our Stevenson-road firm. Returning on the eastern side of the road we pass one of Sanderson's entrances, and over the river the long frontage of " Industrial Steels " brings us to Oakes Green road, their 1 S.D.T,, 1413183. premises covering the site of the old Slitting Mill-of which more later. The Attercliffe Council school was opened, with Walkley, Crookesmoor, Lowfields and Carbrook, on August 17th, 1874. Our first School Board was elected in 1870, and re-elected in 1873. John Fairburn, of the Chemical Works (p. 92), was one of its members: so was Henry Joseph Wilson, of the Smelting Works, and John P. Moss was their clerk. One recalls with pride the names of some of the teachers in this school: Mark Wright, B.Sc., George Gleadhall Swann, afterwards Vicar of Darnall and subsequently of Pitsmoor, George Davis, son of B. D. Davis, the Board's Inspector fifty years ago, George H. Douglas' and Joseph Meadley, both of musicalcircles fame. Nor can one refrain from adding Thomas Bingley Boss, a pupil teacher here, and a member of Leigh street Baptist Church, who gave me my first insight into the world of mathematics. Baldwin street Congregational Chapel stands next to the school, built in 1907 in succession to the original building opened in 1875, fragrant with memories of its early days and of lives devoted to the work of the Kingdom throughout the years. Just round the Baldwin corner is St. Charles' Roman Catholic Church, the Very Rev. Canon Michael F. Beazley. the beloved father in the work. Built into the wall of the school premises in close proximity is a large stone bearing the inscription- Built in 1871 : rebuilt in 1929 : In memory of the Very Rev. Joseph Hurst, V.F., founder and first rector 18661905. THE SHREWSBURY FORGES. We again acknowledge our indebtedness to the late Mr. A. B. Shaw for our information about these forges.2 During the reign of King Henry the Second, in the year 1160, extensive iron works were established at Kimberworth by the monks of Kirkstead Abbey in Lincolnshire. These appear to have remained in operation for many years, for in the reign of Queen Elizabeth (1558-1603) mention is made in old account books of smithies and iron works in the Kimberworth neighbourhood. The small iron-trade of Sheffield- consisting of scissor- making, shear-making, etc-came quickly into prominence in this reign, and its present name for cutlery may be said to date from this period. About the end of the 16th century the supply of iron and steel used in the town was in the hands of . the Earls of Shrewsbury, lords of the manor of Sheffield, who sold it, wholesale and retail, to the cutlers. In a manuscript book of William Dickenson, bailiff of Hallamshire in 1574, there is a record of steel deposited in the store-room of Sheffield Castle and of that sold to various people. The furnaces of Kimberworth and Waddisley (Wadsley) supplied iron to the Attercliffe mills, and the extent of the supply is here given in the account of Rolland Reavell in 1590. Between the 8th of February and the 22nd of March, 1589, a period of six weeks, the supply was 19 tons 11 cwts., costing £ 13 per ton, or £2541310 in all. The working charges for the same six weeks were:- the hammers at Attercliffe £291219 ; the Kimberworth furnace £23118110; the Waddisley furnace £511012; the Tankersley Stove-mill £811218, a total of £671415. There remaineth clear to my lord for the said six weeks £186/18/7." In a brief statement, by Rolland Reavell and Martin Ash, of Attercliffe, of iron made at the Attercliffe hammers in the year 1.587 it is stated that 89 tons 41 cwts. were made at the Upper hammer and 144 tons 9 cwts. at the Nether hammer. Mr. James R. Wigfull, in his paper on " House Building in Queen Elizabeth's Days,"' has pointed out that Bailiff Dickenson's house, built in 1575, stood in Sheffield on land now covered by the High street end of George street. Dickenson was a man of considerable authority in his day. William Dickenson, presumably the bailiff, is mentioned fre. quently in the 1637 survey of the Shrewsbury estates, both as freeholder and tenant. To us in these recent years especially interesting is the record that he rented for about £8 per year a hundred- and -three acres of " a spring wood of 25 years' growth " called Woolley wood. in Ecclesfield parish, possibly the land now, by the munificence of Alderman J. G. Graves, pertaining to the people of Sheffield. To revert to the Shrewsbury forges: about the year 1603 they were leased to Colonel Copley instead of being worked directly for the Earl's benefit. The 1795 map indicates a forge where the old Slitting Mill seems to have carried on its work into the first half of the 19th century, at the north end of (the former) Slitting Mill lane (1 Industrial Steels' has now cut off most of the lane). In the absence of any detailed information is it not rational to suppose that the mill was indeed the I old age' of the Upper Shrewsbury Forge, the same buildings but con. verted to a different use ? There was a water course leading from the near end of the weir head close to the present East Coast road, providing motive power for the forge, and then rejoining the Don, on its western bank, at Sandersons' works. The Nether Forge already mentioned would be the forerunner of Messrs. Sanderson Brothers and Newbould's place, which somehow has persistently been called Attercliffe Forge, or simply The Forge, although it is situated in Brightside Bierlow. THE HAMMER GROUNDS, This name denoted some lands on both sides of the river. Stevenson road now runs approximately through the middle of the western Hammer grounds which enjoyed the specific dis. tinction of here being called the Forge Meadow, which, in its turn, embraced the Chappell Meadow. Our only source of information for this section is the 1637 survey, where, however, no mention is made of the forges as being active, having, by that time, passed into private management. The record begins with the tenancy of William Spencer, of Attercliffe Hall (1584-1649), who for £11 per year rented 19.1 acres of " the forge meadow, being part of the Hammer grounds, lying next to the river Don on the north, the lands. of the said Mr. Spencer on the south-west, and the lord's lands in the use of Nicholas Staniforth on the east." This plot is numbered 246 on diagram V. Let it be noted that the Harrisonian phrase ,the lands of so-and-so' indicates freehold property, whilst the other description, the lord's lands in the use, etc.,' quaintly tells us that such lands were rented from the lord of the manor. The plots 244 to 247 were ' late parcel of the demesne " (demeen), that is lands belonging to the lord of the manor, retained by his lordship for his own private use. Continuing the record: John Wilson and Humphrey Twigg rented about five acres of the forge meadow, called Chappell meadow. Whether this name refers to a person or to the adjacent ancient chapel is not clear. Robert Chappell certainly owned lands in Darnall and in Dean field (yet to be described), and Wilson, Twigg and Chappell were all actively associated with the Hill Top Chapel, erected in 1629. The Wilson-Twigg lands, 245 and 244, had Spencer's holding on the north, Beighton or Oakes Green on the south-east, and freeholder Bowman's property on the south (which seems to have become the Steam Mill estate in later days). And lastly, Nicholas Staniforth, whom we last met in Salmon Pastures (p. 22), rented number 247, a five-and-a-half acres close (or fencedin meadow), north of Oakes Green. The inset at the top left-hand corner of diagram V will help to make these positions clear. THE SHEFFIELD DISTRICT RAILWAY. On November 20th, 1896, His Grace the Duke of Norfolk cut the first sod for the Sheffield District Railway, the ceremony taking place on the Old Forge Ground where now stands the Attercliffe Goods station, and where it had been suggested to build the docks for the proposed Ship Canal from Goole to Sheffield, a scheme that was eventually abandoned. In other words, this memorable ceremony was performed by the lord of the manor on the spot where at least four centuries previously the contemporary manorial lords looked upon the Shrewsbury forges as part of their private property.'- The District Railway was opened by the Duke-of Portland on May 21st, 1900. It may be noted here that the winding course of the Don in this area was simplified about the time of the railway's initial stages by cutting a channel across Sanderson's field, which has reduced the distance from Stevenson road to Attercliffe forge by nearly one half. The railway's operations were undertaken by the Lancashire, Derbyshire and East Coast railway, and this in its turn was taken over by the Great Central about 1906. At the present time it is linked up in the L.M.S. and L.N.E. railways' combine. The traffic lines, having passed over the river and its neighbouring water way, join the main L.M.S. lines, along with those from the Wicker station and the 1 big works,' at the Upwell street viaducts. THE PRE-REFORMATION CHAPEL. Many of my readers will remember the old cottages shown in the illustration facing page 105 (above). They stood until recently beyond the wall ending Colwall street. The story of the two on the left is of the deepest interest. Our earliest information about them occurs in the will of Laurence Smythe, of Attercliffe, dated April 12th, 1548, the summary of which will be found in the first of Mr. T. Walter Hall's fascinating volumes. Towards the end of a list of bequests the testator directed that the sum of 13s. 4d. be paid by hisson, Hugh, for twenty years 11 to the mayntenance of the Service of God in the chapell of Atterclif." The name at the head of this section was given by Mr. Hall to the place of worship mentioned in the will. The difficulty was the deter. mination of its position in Attercliffe. The late Mr. A. B. Shaw discovered in a manuscript rent roll of 1580 an illuminating entry: 'I Lawrence Wilkinson, for a house called the Chappell, 5/-" In the 1583 rental he found ,Lawrence Wilkinson for a house which was the Chappell at Attercliffe." Between 1583 and 1589 this house was converted into two dwelling houses, for in 1589 occurred the entry, "John Stacye for half of the house which was the Chappell at Attereliffe, 316. John Sheameld for ye other half of ye same house, 3/6." Mr. Shaw traced the tenancies forward to 1624, 11 but the entries are brief, and make no mention of precise situation." In Harrison's survey only one house is recorded as standing by Beighton Green, and it is significant that the house was in two parts, for the survey states ,John Read holdeth at will a part of a cottage by Beighton Green and payeth yearly 12 pence. Robert Bristow holdeth at will the other part of the said cottage and payeth yearly 12 pence." The late Mr. Paul zealously pursued the quest for the site of this ancient chapel, and in a lecture delivered in the Attercliffe Vestry Hall, on March 22nd, 1926, he said "It happens that there are some ancient buildings in Oakes Green, now used as cottages, probably much more ancient than any other property in the district, two of which show traces of having been, at one time, one house. Some months ago Messrs. Jonas and Colver purchased the houses and the surrounding land, and 1 had the opportunity of perusing certain old deeds in connection with the title. First 1 found that formerly there had been a rent charge on the property payable to the Twelve Capital Burgesses of the town of Sheffield which was commuted by a recent owner of the property. Then 1 found that a family of Penton apparently once owned this old house amongst much other Attercliffe property, and that by a deed dated May 10th, 1716, the properties were divided amongst the daughters of William Fenton, one of whom married William Burton, of Royds Mill (p. 61). There is an ancient door, now built up, apparently showing that this was once the main entrance to the building, and it is most significant that this property once belonged to Laurence Smythe (previously mentioned) who married Ann Fenton, and who by his will left his property to his wife's relations, the Fentons. ,,If this was the chapel, one may ask how the Earl of Shrewsbury came to convert the building into two. My explanation would be that the change in local religious feeling, from the old Roman Catholic faith to the Protestant, caused the people to avoid the building, and the Earl of Shrewsbury, a devoted Catholic, took possession of it to prevent the spread of what was then called the New Religion. The chapel was erected on the Green, and being on common land he, the lord of the manor, might consider that he was well within his legal rights in thus appropriating the property." The occupants of the two cottages on the left kindly gave Mr. Paul the opportunity of examining the interior, and the result of his observations still further strengthened the belief that these two had been originally one house, and further the arrangement of the oaken beams at the eastern end of the second cottage suggested that the original purport of the building was an ecclesiastical one. Unfortunately, from the antiquarian's point of view, these and the adjacent buildings were demolished in August, 1931, having been condemned by the City Council as unfit for occupation. In a later part of our story we shall deal with England's severance from papal authority and the dawn of the reform. ation early in the sixteenth century. Was the old chapel under discussion built about this time? War, Laurence Smythe the builder? Was he an adherent of the reformed religion, a protestant as we should have called him later? Was the chapel really an early protestant place of worship ? We seem to have no authority for positive answers to these questions, but 1 venture to say that probably the answers are all in the affirmative. OAKES GREEN. Many of our early English villages enjoyed the communal rights of a village green, an unenclosed space, grass grown, conveniently situated, imperfectly defined as to boundaries, used by the villagers for their May-day dancing, their sports, their children's games-in fact a public recreation ground devoid of restrictions. Attercliffe had two such spaces, Beighton or Oakes green, and Goose or Attercliffe green. How the name Beighton came to describe the open space we are now considering is not known. Rauf Beighton and his son, John, were named in Laurence Smythe's 1551 will already cited: and there was a Richard Beighten, shearsmith, a leaseholder in 1650 living where the Park steel works now stand, just over the canal bridge in Beighton (now Bacon) lane. It may be that the family of Beighton in earlier years had some influential connection with the green which perhaps unwittingly on the family's part caused the transference of the name to the common property. But this is purely conjectural, as indeed is any similar explanation of the later designation, Oakes green. The Oakes family, as we have already noted was widespread in Attercliffe, and here may lie the origin of its present and time-honoured description. The suggestion that the name is reminiscent of oak trees seems to have no real support. Turn to our map and note the position of the green in 1810 as roughly indicated by the dotted lines, with Oakes green road running across it. The colour-washed cottages in St. Charles street stand on a part of its western edge. Close to the figure 10 stood eight cottages owned by John Blagden (see p. 51) and G. B. Greaves. The present Heppenstall lane property including Mr. Markham's and Carlton Hall were near the green but not on it. Three detached portions are shown on the opposite side of Attercliffe road, suggesting that the traffic of those days ran over the southern corner of the people's property. A Fairbank 1777 plan of "Two closes belonging to WM. Burton at Attercliffe with a scheme for letting them in building plots " supplies some interesting details about the Heppenstall. lane neighbourhood. Three parcels of land were hereabouts demised (or left to him by somebody's will) to Price Heppenstall. One portion 11 not yet built on " occupiedthe south-western side of the lane: another portion 11 on which sundry tenements and shops are built " indicates the present Heppenstall lane with Mr. Markham's premises fronting to the main road: and the third part comprised 1651 square yards near CarIton Hall. The Inclosure of our greens and commons in 1811 is detailed in (the late) Mr. Paul's admirable book "Some Forgotten Facts in the History of Sheffield and District " (1907) which my readers will do well to study. Oakes Green, exclusive of the road, covered five-and-a-half acres. The numbers on our map show the positions of plots of the green. land allocated to various people at that time. Nos. 1, 2, and 8 to 12 indicate about three acres granted to the lord of the manor: No. 3, 726 square yards at the corner of Staniforth road to Mrs. Ellen Greaves: Nos. 5 and 6, about an acre, to Mr. Greaves, the lawn and front gardens of CarIton Hall. No.7, about 665 square yards, was to be reserved as a public watering place for horses and cattle, and this refreshing corner was still in use at the time of the 1853 survey. Nos. 13 and 14 represent about an acre granted to Edward Hanson, the former plot near the ancient chapel property, and the latter near the corner of Slitting Mill lane. Nos. 15 and 16, representing 1452 square yards on the north-eastern side of the Green road, were allocated to the Rev. Thomas Radford. TWO NOTEWORTHIES. The Rev. THOMAS RADFORD, M.A., was born in Sheffield in 1748, and in his native town he lived for sixtyeight years dying November 10th, 1816. He studied at St. John's: Cambridge, and followed John Downes (1740-44) and his son, Henry Downes (1744-75), as incumbent of St. Paul's (then a chapel of ease to the Parish Church, as was St. James' later) until 1788 when he became Vicar of St. James' Church (built in 1788, consecrated in '89), a position he worthily occupied to the time of his death. He was also Rector of Hardmead, in Berkshire, and Vicar of Mexborough, with which is united Ravensfield where he was interred, 11 having exercised his ministerial office in the town of his birth for the space of 41 years, loved and respected."' Mr. Radford was for five years (1810-15) chairman of the Weekly Board at the Sheffield General Infirmary. In Attercliffe, in addition to the plots 15 and 16 aforementioned, he owned some land through which Colwall street now runs, and it is significant that Dr. Edwin Richardson's house, which formerly stood on the site of Nos. 609 and 611 Attercliffe road (Boots Ltd, is 599 at the corner of Colwall street), was known in 1864 as Radford house. The 1787 directory records him as residing in Arundel street, "curate of the New Church." We cannot leave Mr. Radford's corner of Attercliffe without a reference to the Methodist New Connexion Chapel that was built about 1836 near the end of Chapel (now Colwall) street on the western side. The building had a frontage of about 45 feet, with a seating accommodation of 188 ',including 24 free seats." About 1873 or '4 its descendant, St. Paul's Methodist Chapel in Shortridge street, replaced the older building. One cannot but wonder if Mr. Radford's curacy at St. Paul's Church in Sheffield was responsible for the name given to the Attercliffe building. GEORGE BUSTARD GREAVES was the owner of some fifty acres of land in Attercliffe-Cariton house and grounds included-at the time of the W. and J. Fairbank survey in 1819. Diagram IV, p. 72, shows three of his larger plots. His story is replete with 11 Old Sheffield." Who was George Greaves, of Attercliffe, the father of G. B. ? Was he the Master Cutler of 1762 whose place of business was in Norfolk street (now Hay and Son's premises) with his town residence next door-the site of the Sheffield Savings Bank ? Or was he the filesmith of West. Bar Green in 1787 ? Mr. Leader, in his 11 History of the Cutlers' Company,"' says that the "genealogy is too obscure to justify any confidence of assertion." A Fairbank 1777 plan records George Greaves as leaseholder of the building we now call CarIton house, and indicates 11 George Greaves' cottage " a little to the northwest thereof. He married Jane Bustard, daughter of Richard Bustard, Lt.-Col. of the Sheffield Volunteer Infantry in 1803. Their only son, George Bustard Greaves, born in 1758, married Ellen Clay (1755-1834) whose father, Joseph, and mother, Mary, were buried in the Hill Top Chapel with others of the intertwining families of Clay and Speight. Greaves' name recalls the story of Page Hall, built in 1773 by Thos. Broadbent, and considered to be ',the handsomest residence which had so far been erected out of Sheffield-made capital." The Broadbent Bank failed in 1780, and Page Hall was subsequently purchased by George Greaves, whose son sold it in 1834 to James Dixon, the founder of the deservedly well-known Cornish Place firm. Later the hall became the N.U.T. Benevolent Orphanage, but is now in the market for sale, building having already commenced on the grounds. Joseph Clay's sister, Margaret, was the second wife of James Allott, of Attercliffe, and their son, James, married Esther Burton, daughter of William Burton, of Royds Mill (p. 6 1). This second James Allott was a partner in the Sheffield Lead Works, founded in 1758, then situated in Shude hill, Later he became the principal partner in the firm, and dying in 1783 without children, ---thebulk of his property still further enriched the Greaves family of Page Hall."' CARLTON HOUSE. The name CarIton is surely reminiscent of Worksop Manor, which for many ages was one of the principal seats of the Dukes of Norfolk, but was sold in 1839 to the Duke of Newcastle. The original manor house (which contained five hundred rooms 1) was burnt down in 1761, and the damage was said to have amounted to £100,000, including the loss of valuable paintings, statues and other works of art.2 Mr. Paul, speaking about this great catastrophe some years ago, suggested the possibility of Harrison's plans for the 1637 survey having been then destroyed. It was not wholly improbable, he said, that these had been removed to the ancestral home for safety during the troubled years of the Civil War when the Howards had but recently come into the lordship of Hallamshire. CarIton-in-Lind rick is included in the Worksop Union, and CarIton road is one of the chief streets of the town of Worksop. Worksop road and CarIton road are names that made a Noble pair! Would that the latter had not fallen into disuse in Attercliffe George Greave's house, built before 1777 as indicated by a Fairbank plan of that date, seems to have acquired its present name of CarIton House sometime before the middle of the last century. The 1819 Fairbank plan shows it facing a large " pleasure ground, garden and pond " -formerly part of the Green- an acre-and-a-half in extent. A winding carriage-drive commenced where Kimberley street, now begins. The frontage of the property extended from Mr. Markham's boundary to Oakes Green corner, and nearly the same distance along the Green road. The name of the 1819 tenant, Thomas Howard, takes us back in imagination to Sheffield High street of bygone days. At John Walsh's corner of Mulberry street there stood the Old Stone House, erected in 1727, which was at one time in the possession of the Greaves family, later coming to the Howards, wine merchants. Widow Howard dying in 1822, her son, Thomas, above mentioned, succeeded to the business, already having enjoyed the rural felicities of the village of Attercliffe. In the late 'thirties or early 'forties Samuel Jackson, of the firm of Spear and Jackson, merchants, and manufacturers of saws, files, edge tools, etc. (late of Gibraltar street, then of Savile street, subsequently of the AEtna works, Savile street east), was in residence here, later becoming the owner of the property, The firm had become wonderfully distinguished for the excellence of its products. Mr. Jackson was elected a Chevalier of the French Legion of Honour (founded by Napoleon the First in 1802 for the recognition of outstanding merit wherever displayed), and the firm gained the Council Medal of the Great Exhibition of 1851 in London, the Medal of Honour from the Paris Exhibition in 1855, and the Vienna Medal for Progress in 1873. Samuel died in 1867, but widow Jackson and her daughters, Cora and Helen, con tinued in residence here, the 1876 directory showing Miss Cora Jackson as still entertaining the Jackson liking for Attercliffe in spite of the fact that building operations had already deprived the house of its early-Victorian rural surroundings. Later, CarIton house became the residence of Mr. Thos. Aherne Sheahan, physician and surgeon, continuing well into the second decade of the present century, leaving a name surrounded with memories of gracious service to the ailing folk of the district. In the late 'eighties Kimberley street took the place of the old carriage drive, a little street that cannot be left without a reference to one of oar finest printers who once lived in it. George W. Jones came to Attercliffe as a journeyman printer with Messrs. Hartley and Son, residing in Vicarage road and subsequently in Kimberley street about 1890. Eventually he removed to London where his artistic soul continued to lead him along lines of research culminating in the front-rank position he now occupies in the printing world. The Caxton Magazine for June, 1930, contains a full account of " Our Printer Laureate," from which we quote a few sentences. 11 He has made the great masters of typedesigning his debtors. He has searched the world for models on which to base the letters he has reformed and issued. The envy and despair of young craftsmen, he has ever been their encourager." With pride and affection we add the name of George W. Jones to our ever-enlarging list of Attercliffe worthies. OUR ILLUSTRATIONS, Frontispiece. A riverine scene about 1826 reproduced from an old print, showing the former course of the Don, with Christ Church in the centre. The view-point is the present far end of Baker street! In front of the Church is the "bold cliff" from which the name Attercliffe is said to be derived. The fishing enthusiasts in the foreground are worthnoting The photograph facing page 105 was taken by Mr. Cyril Ward in 1926. Mr. Paul considered that the lefthand portion of the little block of cottages formed the 1547 chapel described in the text. The fascinating view of historic cottages facing page 113 was taken by the late Mr. J. C. Nicholson, of 339 High street, forty or more years ago, from an upper window in Oakes green, opposite the near end of Slitting Mill lane. Most of the houses shown formed Hanson square. The old chapel was the quaint-looking cottage near the right centre, though it has been suggested that 1 the Chapel ' really stood to the rear of this place. Opinion is somewhat divided on the question. The near right-hand building is the westward front of Horbury house, which was subsequently converted into two. Forty-three or -four years ago Byron Lister, a roll-turner at the Baltic works, lived in this part, and Mr. Samuel Webster (my welcome informant on many Attercliffe points) in the other. Previously, Taylor and Heppenstall, of mineral waters fame, were here. Attercliffe Church tower, with the spire of Zion Chapel on the extreme right, are readily found. On the left is a fine glimpse of the old loop of the Don with its tree-bordered banks reflected in the water. Diagram V, page 114, embracing about 160 acres, will greatly assist one to localise roads, works, waterways, buildings and some former features, mentioned in this part of our story. This out of copyright material has been transcribed by Eric Youle, who has provided the transcription on condition that any further copying and distribution of the transcription is allowed only for noncommercial purposes, and includes this statement in its entirety. Any references to, or quotations from, this material should give credit to the original author(s) or editors.
  12. Posting this lot as a block, all Victuallers, all early ... Victualler Arundel Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Teasdale Victualler Back Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Bell Victualler Bailey Field Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Newton Victualler Bailey Field Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Wainwright Victualler Barker Pool Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Osguthorpe Victualler Barker Pool Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Potter Victualler Barkers Pool Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Daniel Derwent Victualler Blind Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Roger Almond Victualler Bottom Of Hawley Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Wing Victualler Bottom Of White Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Aaron Tyas Victualler Brinsworth's Orchard Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Smith Victualler Brinsworth's Orchard Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Wroe Victualler Bullstake Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Wright Victualler Bullstake Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Ellis Victualler Bullstake Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Jonathan Broadhead Victualler Bullstake Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Gaiking Victualler Bullstake Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Hardwick Victualler Burgess Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Abraham Birtles Victualler Burgess Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Hall Victualler Burgess Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Duckenfield Victualler Campo Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Brookfield Victualler Campo Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Marshall Victualler Campo Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Sorsby Victualler Campo Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Wintington Sowter Victualler Carver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Paul Pass Victualler Carver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Richard Conyers Victualler Castle Fold Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Charles Law Victualler Castle Fold Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Gray Victualler Castle Green Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 ? Mellor Victualler Castle Green Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Shirt Victualler China Square Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Middleton Victualler China Square Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Castle Victualler China Square Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Peter Hinchcliffe Victualler Church Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Peter Law Victualler Church Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Turner Victualler Church Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Brookfield Victualler Church Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Ragg Victualler Church Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Rofe Victualler Coal Pit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Dewsbury Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Mappin Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 James Beard Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 James Holt Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Hague Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Margaret Teasdale Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Fowler Victualler Coalpit Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Jeeves Victualler Colston Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Gray Victualler Colston Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Potts Victualler Copper Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Bell Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Carr Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Paul Oates Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Oldham Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Holland Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Henry Dam Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Edward Steel Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Sterndale Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Cam Victualler Far Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Rowley Victualler Furnace Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Beard Victualler Gibralter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Stephen White Victualler Gibralter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Scott Victualler Gibralter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Houlden Victualler Gregory Row Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Longden Victualler Grindle Gate Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Helifield Victualler Hartshead Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Michael Fisher Victualler Hawley Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Hawley Victualler Hawley Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Longden Victualler Hawley Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Colton Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Frankish Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Henson Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Siddall Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Greaves Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Thorpe Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Amory Victualler High Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 James Richardson Victualler Holles Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Edward Greaves Victualler Hollis Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Beardshaw Victualler Hollis Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Towler Victualler Irish Cross Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Matthew Green Victualler Lambert Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Staniforth Victualler Lambert Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Epworth Victualler Market Place Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Hartley Victualler Market Place Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Kinder Victualler Millsands Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Oldgate Victualler Norfolk Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Jerimiah Beet Victualler Paradise Square Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Forward Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Chaloner Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Hague Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Inglesby Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Broomhead Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Ashmore Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Pearson Victualler Park Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Bulhouse 1851 Victualler Pea Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Machon Victualler Pea Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Fenton Victualler Pea Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Jonathan Roberts Victualler Pea Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Robert Roebuck Victualler Pea Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Wilson Victualler Pinston Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Sheldon Victualler Pond Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Crofts Victualler Pond Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Darwin Victualler Ponds Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Alsop Victualler Ponds Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Mozley Victualler Ratten Row Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Heywood Victualler Ratten Row Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Wild Victualler Red Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Abraham Harpham Victualler Scotland Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Ludlam Victualler Scotland Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Whitehead Victualler Scotland Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Walker Victualler Sheffield Moor Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Turner Victualler Sheffield Moor Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Marsh Victualler Sheffield Moor Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Kirkby Victualler Shude Hill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Gill Victualler Shude Hill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Wilson Victualler Shude Hill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Wilson Victualler Shude Hill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Wadsworth Victualler Silver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 David Naylor Victualler Silver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Bower Victualler Silver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Shirt Victualler Smithfield Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Fox Victualler Smithfield Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Beely Victualler Smithfield Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Benjamin Moore Victualler Smithfield Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Cornthwaite Victualler Smithfield Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Dore Victualler Snig Hill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Bland Victualler Snig Hill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Isaac Hydes Victualler Snighill Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Richard Cooper Victualler Spring Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Suatt Victualler Spring Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Wooddall Victualler Spring Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Hawke Victualler Top Of Silver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Bright Victualler Top Of Silver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 David Wilson Victualler Townhead Cross Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 ? Almond Victualler Truelove's Gutter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Whitaker Victualler Truelove's Gutter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Barnsley Victualler Truelove's Gutter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Hatfield Victualler Water Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Stacey Victualler Water Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Sergeant Victualler Water Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Robert Law Victualler West Bar Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Eyre Victualler West Bar Green Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Green Victualler Westbar Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Goodall Victualler Westbar Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 James Ronksley Victualler Westbar Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Lister Victualler Westbar Green Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Alexander Vauce Victualler Westbar Green Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Richard Coldwell Victualler Westbar Green Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Rogers Victualler and Bricklayer Queen Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Goodall Victualler and Butcher Campo Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 William Calack Victualler and Butcher Hartshead Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Hall Victualler and Butcher Market Place Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Shepley Victualler and Butcher Truelove's Gutter Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Isaac Birks Victualler and Cook Paradise Square Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Green Victualler and Cutler Holles Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Matthew Swinden Victualler and Cutler Holles Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Shepherd Victualler and Cutler Lambert Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Kirkby Victualler and Cutler Norfolk Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 James Hallam Victualler and Cutler Pond Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Paul Taylor Victualler and Cutler Scotland Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Thomas Tarbottom Victualler and Cutler Sims Croft Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Jonathan Wild Victualler and Cutler Spring Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Paris Justice Victualler and Gardener Spring Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 John Shaw Victualler and Musician Paradise Square Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Goodlad Victualler and Musician Top Of Silver Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Joseph Taylor Victualler and Scissorsmith Blind Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Samuel Hoyland Victualler and Scissorsmith Blind Lane Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Howson Victualler and Scissorsmith Burgess Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 Widow Ward Victualler and Scissorsmith Queen Street Open 1787 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1787 George Lindley
  13. RichardB

    Victuallers from 1787

    I have it, just working out how to add it to "My" List. We have it on here now ! ------------------------------- Gales and Martin 1787, alphabetical by Surname (little else there !) ------------------------------- Roger Almond victualler Blind Lane Almond victualler Townhead Cross George Alsop victualler Ponds Amory victualler High Street John Ashmore victualler Park George Barnsley victualler Truelove's Gutter James Beard victualler Coalpit Lane Samuel Beard victualler Furnace Lane John Beardshaw victualler Holles Croft John Beely victualler Smithfield Jerimiah Beet victualler Norfolk Street Benjamin Bell victualler Back Lane Bell victualler Copper Street Isaac Birks Victualler and butcher Truelove's Gutter Abraham Birtles victualler Burgess Street John Bland victualler Snig Hill George Bower victualler Silver Street Bright victualler Top Of Silver Street Jonathan Broadhead victaller Bullstake George Brookfield victualler Campo Lane John Brookfield victualler Church Lane John Broomhead victualler Park William Bulhouse victualler Park William Calack Victualler and butcher Campo Lane Cam victualler Far Gate Thomas Carr victualler Far Gate John Castle victualler China Square Thomas Chaloner victualler Park Richard Coldwell victualler Westbar Green William Colton victualler Hawley Croft Richard Conyers victualler Carver Street Richard Cooper victualler Snighill Cornthwaite victualler Smithfield Benjamin Crofts victualler Pond Lane Henry Dam victualler Far Gate Benjamin Darwin victualler Pond Lane Daniel Derwent victualler Barkers Pool Thomas Dewsbury victualler Coal Pit Lane George Dore victualler Smithfield Joseph Duckenfield victualler Burgess Street Ellis victualler Bullstake Joseph Epworth victualler Lambert Croft Samuel Eyre victualler West Bar John Fenton victualler Pea Croft Michael Fisher victualler Hartshead John Forward victualler Paradise Square Samuel Fowler victualler Coalpit Lane George Fox victualler Smithfield Frankish victualler High Street Joseph Gaiking victualler Bullstake John Gill victualler Shude Hill John Goodall Victualler and Bricklayer Queen Street Goodall victualler Westbar Samuel Goodlad victualler & musician Paradise Square John Gray victualler Colston Croft William Gray victualler Castle Fold Edward Greaves victualler Holles Croft John Greaves victualler High Street John Green victualler West Bar Green Matthew Green victualler Irish Cross Samuel Green victualler & cook Paradise Square John Hague victualler Coalpit Lane Thomas Hague victualler Park Thomas Hall victualler Burgess Street Thomas Hall Victualler and Butcher Hartshead James Hallam victualler, cutler Norfolk Street Thomas Hardwick victualler Bullstake Abraham Harpham victualler Red Croft Joseph Hartley victualler Market Place John Hatfield victualler Truelove's Gutter John Hawke victualler Spring Street George Hawley victualler Hawley Croft Samuel Helifield victualler Grindle Gate Joseph Henson victualler High Street Heywood victualler Ratten Row Peter Hinchcliffe victualler China Square John Holland victualler Far Gate James Holt victualler Coalpit Lane Houlden victualler Gibralter George Howson victualler, scissorsmith Blind Lane Samuel Hoyland victualler, scissorsmith Blind Lane Isaac Hydes victualler Snig Hill John Inglesby victualler Park Jeeves victualler Coalpit Lane Paris Justice victualler, cutler Spring Street Kinder victualler Market Place John Kirkby victualler Sheffield Moor Samuel Kirkby cutler & victualler Lambert Croft Charles Law victualler Castle Fold Peter Law victualler Church Lane Robert Law victualler Water Lane George Lindley victualler & scissorsmith Queen Street Samuel Lister victualler Westbar John Longden victualler Gregory Row Thomas Longden victualler Hawley Croft George Ludlam victualler Scotland Street Machon victualler Pea Croft Benjamin Mappin victualler Coalpit Lane Joseph Marsh victualler Sheffield Moor Thomas Marshall victualler Campo Lane Mellor victualler Castle Green Middleton victualler China Square Benjamin Moore victualler Smithfield Thomas Mozley victualler Ponds David Naylor victualler Silver Street Benjamin Newton victualler Bailey Field Paul Oates victualler Far Gate William Oldgate victualler Millsands John Oldham victualler Far Gate John Osguthorpe victualler Barker Pool Paul Pass victualler Carver Street George Pearson victualler Park Potter victualler Barker Pool William Potts victualler Colston Croft John Ragg victualler Church Lane James Richardson victualler High Street Jonathan Roberts victualler Pea Croft Robert Roebuck victualler Pea Croft John Rofe victualler Church Lane John Rogers victualler Westbar Green James Ronksley victualler Westbar Benjamin Rowley victualler Far Gate Samuel Scott victualler Gibralter Joseph Sergeant victualler Water Lane John Shaw gardener & victualler Spring Street John Sheldon victualler Pinston Lane John Shepherd cutler & victualler Holles Croft Samuel Shepley Victualler and butcher Market Place Benjamin Shirt victualler Castle Green Samuel Shirt victualler Silver Street John Siddall victualler High Street George Smith victualler Brinsworth's Orchard Thomas Sorsby victualler Campo Lane Wintington Sowter victualler Campo Lane Stacey victualler Water Lane William Staniforth victualler Lambert Croft Edward Steel victualler Far Gate Benjamin Sterndale victualler Far Gate Suatt victualler Spring Street Matthew Swinden cutler & victualler Holles Croft Thomas Tarbottom cutler & victualler Scotland Street Joseph Taylor victualler & musician Top Of Siver Street Paul Taylor victualler & cutler Pond Lane Margaret Teasdale victualler Coalpit Lane Thomas Teasdale victualler Arundel Street Thorpe victualler High Street William Towler victualler Holles Croft John Turner victualler Sheffield Moor Turner victualler Church Lane Aaron Tyas victualler Bottom Of White Croft Alexander Vauce victualler Westbar Green Wadsworth victualler Shude Hill John Wainwright victualler Bailey Field William Walker victualler Scotland Street Ward scissorsmith & victualler Burgess Street Thomas Whitaker victualler Truelove's Gutter Stephen White victualler Gibralter John Whitehead victualler Scotland Street John Wild victualler Ratten Row Jonathan Wild cutler & victualler Sims Croft David Wilson victualler Top Of Silver Street Joseph Wilson victualler Shude Hill Joseph Wilson victualler Shude Hill William Wilson victualler Pea Croft Wing victualler Bottom Of Hawley Croft Wooddall victualler Spring Street Thomas Wright victualler Bullstake Joseph Wroe victualler Brinsworth's Orchard Enjoy
  14. RichardB

    1871 Pubs "A" and, er, onwards

    "C" Pubs Number at the end is score out of 17, low is not wellrepresented in Directories, high is well represented; if no names listed, none known; any help/suggestions (1871 only) much appreciated. Name Address Open Closed Span 1871 17 Cambridge Arms 1 Coal Pit Lane 1736 Edward Stephenson 1 Cambridge Arms 73 Coal Pit Lane 1833 0 Cambridge Hotel 452 Penistone Road 1836 1992 156 1 Canine Inn 34 Lambert Street 1825 1896 71 0 Canning Tavern 2 Bower Street 1833 0 Cannon Spirit Vaults 30 Castle Street 1774 still open William Naylor 7 Cannon Spirit Vaults 8 Scotland Street 1822 1 Canteen Barracks 1856 Canterbury Hall Hotel 19 Pinfold Street 1833 1897 64 0 Canterbury Hotel 29 Egerton Street 1833 1910 77 Charles Pitts (Beerhouse) 1 Carbrook Hall 537 Attercliffe Common 1861 still open William Bunting 6 Cardigan 47 Ball Street 1 Carlisle Street Hotel 5 Carlisle Street East 1864 still open Mrs Mary Ann Sanderson (Beerhouse) 2 Carlisle Tavern 67 Carlisle Road 1862 1910 48 John Andrew or Mrs Ellen Unwin (Beerhouse) 1 Carlton 563 Attercliffe Road 1845 still open James Riley (Beerhouse) 2 Carlton 17 Corporation Street 1871 Edwin Grayson (Beerhouse) 1 Carlton High Street 1901 0 Carpenter's Arms 19 Hereford Street 0 Carter's Rest 123 Matilda Street 1830 John Eaton (Beerhouse) 1 Carwood 8 Carlisle Street East 1864 1986 122 Mrs Eliza Martin 2 Castle Inn 1 Water Lane 1822 3 Castle Inn 46 Snighill 1856 George Mercer Catherine Arms Catherine Street Still open 1 Ceylon Hotel 16 Wellington Street 1833 1917 84 0 Chandler's Arms Bullstake, Later Haymarket 1780 1901 121 1 Chandos 217 Rockingham Street 1825 2 Chantrey Arms 11 Bramall Lane 1880 Charles Shaw (Beerhouse) 2 Charlotte Tavern 17 Charlotte Street 1893 1925 32 4 Checquers 11 Hartshead 1822 1 Chequers 64 Coal Pit Lane 1821 Mrs Ann Barker 9 Chequers 4 Meadow Street 1822 William Thompson 5 Chequers 61 Wicker 1822 1900 78 3 Chequers Fargate/Surrey Street 1833 0 Chequers 19 Rough Bank, Park 1893 1 Chequers/Old Chequers 68 Weigh Lane 1825 Joseph Thorpe 2 Cherry Tree 37 Gibralter Street 1822 4 Cherry Tree Bowling Green Cherrytree Hill 1856 Chester Castle 62 Eldon Street 1849 1925 76 John Rollett 8 Clarence 56 High Street 1825 1900 75 0 Clarence Hotel 133 Pond Street 1825 1905 80 Mrs Mary Norbourne (Beerhouse) 1 Clarence Hotel 109 Clarence Street 1833 1925 92 George Barratt (Beerhouse) 1 Clarence Hotel 1 Paradise Square 0 Clarendon Hotel 1 Paradise Street 1871 Samuel Sweeney (Beerhouse) 1 Cleakham Inn Cornish Place 1800 2 Clifton 79 Clifton Street 1774 0 Clifton (formerly Army Stores) 281 Penistone Road 1845 0 Clock 41 Porter Street 1833 1922 89 George Cooley (Beerhouse) 1 Clock Maker's Arms 122 West Bar 1833 1893 60 Samuel Bland 4 Clown and Monkey Paradise Square 0 Club Gardens Inn 60 Lansdowne Road 1833 1967 134 1 Club Mill/Corn Mill Inn 20 Smithfield 1822 1930 108 John Lygo 6 Coach and Horses 37 Water Lane 1821 1898 77 6 Coach and Horses 16 Waingate 1825 1895 70 0 Coach and Horses 156 Gibralter Street 1833 1908 75 Charles West 2 Coach and Horses 194 High Street, Attercliffe 1856 Thomas Hudson 2 Coach and Horses 147 Carlisle Street East 1864 1936 72 Mrs Christiana Wilby (Beerhouse) 1 Coach and Six Haymarket 1808 0 Coach Makers' Arms 43 South Street 1822 2 Cobden Hotel 40 Cobden View Road 1871 Henry Allott 2 Cock High Street 1686 1753 67 0 Cock 59 Hollis Croft 1780 1901 121 Charles Somersett 10 Cock Castle Hill 1780 0 Cock 26 Wicker 1825 2 Cock Wicker 1825 0 Cock 76 Broad Street 1833 1910 77 1 Cock and Bottle 46 Hawley Croft 1825 1896 71 0 Cock Inn 11 Paradise Square 1822 1900 78 Thomas Stones 9 Cocked Hat 75 Worksop Road still open 0 Collier's Arms 37 Duke Street 1833 1902 69 0 Columbia Tavern 10 Fornham Street 1871 Richard Maxted Fagg (Beerhouse) 2 Commercial 35 High Street 1856 Commercial 3 Sheffield Road 1870 1994 124 0 Commercial Hotel 18 Button Lane 1797 1908 111 Thomas Lenthall 1 Commercial Inn 24 Haymarket c1800 6 Commercial Inn 34 Button Lane 0 Compass Inn 28 Orchard Street 1841 1910 69 William Dennis 5 Consort 215 Eyre Street 1825 1903 78 Mrs Elizabeth Price 1 Corner Pin 14 Wicker 1815 1917 102 Joseph Brownless 3 Corner Pin 80 Allen Street 1833 1900 67 Joseph Wilkes 1 Corner Pin 23 Burlington Street 1833 0 Corner Pin 231 Carlisle Street East 1864 still open 1 Cornish Inn 56 Cornish Street 1828 Thomas Ridge 2 Corporation Arms 24 West Bar Green 1871 John Rackstraw (Beerhouse) 2 Corporation Hotel 37 Corporation Street 1871 James Firth 1 Cossack 45 Howard Street 1821 still open Walter Powell 8 Cottage/ The Old Cottage Hill Street, Walkley 1828 Harvey Ibbotson 2 Crabtree 121 Scotland Street 1833 1902 69 Thomas Bills 3 Crabtree Vaults 74 Langsett Road 0 Cremorne 155 London Road 1833 Still open 4 Cricket Ball 46 Sutherland Street 1871 Matthew Needham Cricket Ball Inn 2 Savile Street East 1860 1918 58 4 Cricket Inn 20 Cricket Inn Road 1822 1993 171 9 Cricketer's Arms 106 Bramall Lane 1871 Still open Charles Smith 3 Cricketer's Inn 37 Sheldon Street 1839 0 Crimea Tavern 63 Earl Street 1841 1903 62 0 Cromwell View 80 Spital Street 1911 1925 14 Richard Glen 5 Crooked Billet Crooked Billet Yard, off High Street 1794 0 Crooked Billet Claywd, Shrewsbury Road 1871 James Pridmore (Beerhouse) Crooked Billet 62 Scotland Street 1871 Michael Slinn (Beerhouse) 1 Cross Daggers 52 West Bar Green 1797 1926 129 Joseph Hawley 6 Cross Daggers Cross Daggers Yard, High Street 1822 1968 146 3 Cross Guns (Great Gun) 115 Franklin Street Still open 0 Cross Keys 4 Shude Hill 1821 3 Cross Keys 91 Peacroft 1822 1 Cross Keys 9 Bower Street 1825 William Robinson (Beerhouse) 1 Cross Keys Handsworth Woodhouse 1828 1 Cross Keys 41 Burgess Street 1871 Thomas Cross 1 Crosspool Tavern Crosspool 1871 Mrs Sarah Sarson (Beerhouse) Crown 24 Holly Street 1796 1810 14 John Ayres 2 Crown 54 Campo Lane 1796 1903 107 0 Crown 35 Scotland Street 1797 still open Mrs Mary Elliott 2 Crown 6 West Bar Green 1833 0 Crown 41 Carlisle Road 1860 0 Crown 52 Silver Street Head 1871 1903 32 John Goodman (Beerhouse) 1 Crown Walkley Road 1871 John Holland (Beerhouse) 1 Crown 116 Neepsend Lane 1893 1992 99 Henry Gardiner (Beerhouse) 5 Crown 1 High Street 1710 1772 62 0 Crown and Anchor 18 Stanley Street 1830 John Thompson 6 Crown and Anchor 218 Bright Street 1871 James Dixon 1 Crown and Anchor 218 Fitzwilliam Street 0 Crown and Cushion Wicker 1774 1 Crown and Cushion 9 Tudor Street 1789 0 Crown and Cushion 21 Old Street 1825 George Davies 7 Crown and Cushion 23 Broad Lane 1841 0 Crown and Thistle Irish Cross (bottom of Snig Hill) 1780 1901 121 0 Crown Inn High Street 1710 1772 62 0 Crown Inn Lee Croft 1726 0 Crown Inn 24 Wicker 1774 Joseph Holding 2 Crown Inn Campo Lane 1796 1903 107 John Greenwood (Beerhouse) 1 Crown Inn 13 Duke Street 1822 1902 80 4 Crown Inn 52 Harvest Lane 1833 1902 69 0 Crown Inn 23 Blue Boy Street 1835 1938 103 Walter Fletcher 5 Crown Inn 107 Corby Street 1860 1926 66 Benjamin Dash (Beerhouse) 1 Crown Inn 87 Forncett Street 1865 still open Joseph Sanderson (Beerhouse) 1 Crown Inn Carbrook 1871 George Rodger Crown Inn 43 Summerfield Street 1871 John Howitt 1 Crown Inn Victoria Road, Heeley 1871 Robert Milner 1 Crown Inn Polka Street, Bridge 1871 William Lee (Beerhouse) 1 Crown Inn 53 Bressingham Road 0 Crown Inn/Old Crown 21 Pinstone Street 1796 1898 102 5 Crystal Palace 52 Townhead Street 1797 1898 101 John Warrington 4 Cup 4 Market Street 1821 1910 89 Charles Whitworth 6 Cup 52 Button Lane 1825 William Marples (Beerhouse) 1 Cup 112 Sorby Street 1866 1932 66 0 Cup 19 Paternoster Row 1871 Matthew Brown (Beerhouse) 1 Cup Campo Lane 1872 0 Cup (aka Gardeners Rest) 17 Dun Street 1849 James Pickard 6 Cup Inn 120 Duke Street 1871 1900 29 Samuel Fox (Beerhouse) 1 Cuthbert Arms 296 Langsett Road 1974 1974 0 Cuthbert Bank Hotel 164 Langsett Road Still open 0 Cutler's Arms 7 New Church Street 1822 John Hyde 6 Cutler's Arms 86 Fargate 1822 1883 61 2 Cutler's Arms 74 Worksop Road 1841 still open 6 Cutler's Arms Church Street, Attercliffe 1871 John Naylor Cutler's Arms 66 Edward Street 1871 William Lindenstruth (Beerhouse) 1 Cutler's Arms/Old Cutlers' Arms 38 Fargate 1825 1910 85 Horatio Jeffcock 4 Cutler's Inn 84 Fargate 1797 1883 86 1 Cyclops 101 Carlisle Street 1864 1922 58 0
  15. Unitedite Returns

    Sheffield Coal Mines

    Most of the East Birley Pit site was cleared a long, long time ago, but some surface structures still remain. I think that what does remain was part of the former pit workshops and that it was also formerly used as the training unit for the "Bevan Boys", although I am not fully sure about that particular fact. Anyhow for years, it remained in the hands of a private company and I believe was a small engineering, or electrical works. The building still exists, although it now seems disused, but it is well protected by a high, stout, galvanised compound and so, may still be used for storage purposes. There was an underground explosion at East Birley in the 1920's - 1930's and my great grandfather, William Webb is recorded as being underground when the incident occured. He survived, though a number of others did not. I will post the details when I find them. Behind the surviving building, there is a flight of steps that still lead down to the Shire Brook and where the footpath crosses the brook by a bridge, I believe was the location of the "Rainbow Forge", together with some cottages. I do not know as to when the Rainbow Forge ceased to exist, but it was certainly gone before the closure of the East Birley Pit. It changed occupation on a number of occasions during the 19th Century. It was originally used for scythe and sickle manufacture, but it was later converted to shovel manufacture. Ownership was vested with the Hounsfield's of Hackenthorpe Hall. I too know about the "bubble bath" but I always thought that it was a consequence of microbiological growth, resulting from the brook being over fertilised with discharges from the effluent plant upstream. Certainly we never played in it, downstream of the sewerage farm. There was also a West Birley Pit on the Intake side of Linley Lane, together with some beehive coke ovens, but they all disappeared a long, long time ago. However, the former West Birley site continued in use as a coal "land sale" until long afterwards, probably into the 1950's and I remember that there were still railway lines in situe, though long disconnected from the former Birley Branch Line until well into the 1970's.
  16. RichardB

    1871 Pubs "A" and, er, onwards

    "B" Pubs Number at the end is score out of 17, low is not well represented in Directories, high is well represented; if no names listed, none known; any help/suggestions (1871 only) much appreciated. Baker's Arms 127 Clarence Street 1825 0 Ball 50 Lambert Street 1796 1857 61 John Wragg 7 Ball 17 Scotland Street 1797 Alfred Morton 7 Ball 27 Spring Street 1797 1903 106 Charles Staniforth 6 Ball 46 Furnace Hill 1797 1920 123 John Newton 8 Ball 3 Norfolk Street 1821 1900 79 3 Ball 31 Duke Street 1822 1900 78 John Dale 5 Ball 72 Howard Street 1822 John Wainwright (Beerhouse) 4 Ball 28 Townhead Street 1822 1900 78 3 Ball 83 Westbar Green 1822 1 Ball 26 Campo Lane 1824 George Smith 3 Ball 60 Charles Street 1825 John Rodgers (Beerhouse) 1 Ball 50 Pye Bank 1825 1957 132 2 Ball 66 Upwell Street 1830 Still open 2 Ball 182 Young Street 1835 1905 70 0 Ball Darnall Hill 1856 Godfrey Brightmore 2 Ball Heeley Bank 1856 1 Ball Oborne Street 1856 Ball Intake 1871 Hugh Havenhand 1 Ball 16 Pond Street 1871 James Phenix Ball Fitzalan Street (address unknown) 0 Ball Solly Street 1910 1910 0 Ball 20 Hawley Croft 1780 1901 121 6 Ball Inn 84 Green Lane 1821 William Armstrong 7 Ball Inn 44 Broad Lane 1822 1906 84 James Gregory 7 Ball Inn 182 Young Street 1835 1905 70 Joseph Swift (Beerhouse) 1 Ball Inn 171 Crookes 1856 William Hassel 3 Ball Inn Sandygate 1856 Joseph Sampson Ball Inn Burgess Street 1856 William Gosling 2 Ball/Old Bell in 1854 86 Carver Street 1825 1903 78 Mrs Elizabeth Ambler 5 Ball/Orange Branch and Ball 64 Wicker 1822 1893 71 Alfred Surplice 5 Ball/Ring of Bells in 1854 8 Pea Croft 1797 5 Balloon Tavern 21 Sycamore Street 1825 1900 75 4 Balloon Tavern 83 Trippet Lane 0 Baltic Inn 420 Effingham Road 1833 John Shooter (Beerhouse) 2 Bank Inn 1 Penistone Road 0 Bank Street Hotel 24 Bank Street 1857 1900 43 1 Bank Tavern 4 Harts Head 1854 1 Bank Tavern 65 Norfolk Street 1871 1900 29 Thomas Lambert (Beerhouse) 1 Barley Mow 99 Broomhall Street 1833 0 Barleycorn 38 Coal Pit Lane 1795 1988 193 William Henry Hinchliffe 8 Barrack Tavern 217 Penistone Road 1822 William Burrows 6 Barrel 64 Pinstone Street 1790 Mrs Maria Andrew 7 Barrel 36 Water Lane 1796 1898 102 Chalres Lowe 6 Barrel 103 Pond Street 1822 1930 108 William Greenhough 6 Barrel 36 Duke Street 1822 1902 80 4 Barrel 8 Charles Street 1822 6 Barrel Bent's Green 1822 1 Barrel Holy Croft (Holly ?) 1822 1 Barrel 9 Waingate 1833 1898 65 0 Barrel 134 Lord Street 1845 Thomas Spotswood (Beerhouse) 1 Barrel 86 Pye Bank 1852 Joseph Pearson 4 Barrel 52 Pye Bank 1856 1 Barrel 123 London Road 1882 Still open George Middleton 6 Barrel Inn 69 Broad Lane 1821 still open Charles Ledger 9 Barrel/Coach and Horses 756 Attercliffe Road 1819 3 Barrel/Little Barrel 40 Little Pond Street 1821 4 Barrel/Old Barrel 31 Edward Street 1786 1906 120 Joseph Fearn 6 Barrel/Old Barrel 75 Pea Croft 1822 1900 78 William Bearder 8 Barton Vaults 118 West Street 1893 2 Basin Tavern 36 Blast Lane 1852 John Mason (Beerhouse) 5 Bath Hotel 139 Broomhall Street 1849 1968 119 4 Bath Hotel 148 Burgoyne Road/Whitehouse Road 1871 Still open Samuel Harrison 2 Bath Hotel 123 Bramhall Street 1871 Henry Hollingsworth 1 Bathfield Hotel 80 Weston Street Still open 0 Bay Childers High Street 1821 5 Bay Childers 4 Bridge Street 1825 3 Bay Horse 53 West Bar Green 1821 1926 105 William Shephard 11 Bay Horse 40 South Street, Moor 1822 Richard Anthony 9 Bay Horse 143 Milton Street 1825 1910 85 0 Bay Horse 46 Upper St Phillips Road 1845 Henry Morton 4 Bay Horse 463 Pitsmoor Road 1852 Still open Robert Heath 6 Bay Horse 1 Greystock Street 1860 4 Bay Horse 9 Willey Street, Wicker 1871 Paul Littlewood (Beerhouse) 1 Bay Tree 23 Snow Hill 0 Bazaar 116 South Street, Moor 1833 Edwin Loveride 9 Bedford Hotel 71 Penistone Road 1871 1903 32 Mrs Emma Terry (Beerhouse) 1 Beehive 200 West Street 1825 still open William Hobson 11 Beehive 23 Spring Street 1833 0 Beehive 115 Langsett Road 1871 1968 97 Aaron Revill 2 Beehive 13 Little Pond Street 1871 1910 39 Isaac Biggins 2 Beehive Grimesthorpe 1871 Mrs Harriet Kirkby (Beerhouse) 1 Beehive 7 Bowling Green Street 1871 1925 54 Richard Dawson (Beerhouse) 1 Beehive Hotel 20 Upwell Lane 1972 1972 1 Beeswing 46 Hartshead 1797 1905 108 4 Bell Market Street/Fitzalan Square 1796 1974 178 1 Bell Hagg Inn Upper Hallam 1856 John Lawson 2 Bellefield Hotel 37 Bellefield Street 1825 1962 137 1 Bellefield House 70 Fawcett Street 1 Bellefield Inn 14 Bellefield Street 1830 1962 132 Mrs Ellen Bownes (Beerhouse) 1 Bellevue Hotel 282 Whitehouse Lane 1871 Still open Sarah Ann Hirst 3 Bellevue Hotel 116 Fitzalan Street 1871 Thomas Hill (Beerhouse) 1 Ben Lomond 23 Eyre Street 1833 1908 75 Abraham Bocking 5 Bethel Arms Backfields 1835 0 Big Gun 7 Wicker 1796 still open 1 Bird in Hand Church Street 1761 0 Bird in Hand 82 Bridge Street 1833 0 Bird in Hand 49 Broughton Lane 1861 John Crookes (Beerhouse) 2 Bird in Hand 624 Brightside Lane 0 Birmingham Arms 18 Lambert Street 1822 1900 78 Patrick O'Meara (Beerhouse) 8 Birmingham Arms 40 Greystock Street 1860 1920 60 John Loukes (Beerhouse) 2 Birmingham Arms 79 Matilda Street 1871 Reuben Wheelhouse (Beerhouse) 1 Birmingham Tavern 5 New Church Street 1822 2 Black Boy/Old Black Boy 29 Bailey Lane 1822 1910 88 Verdon Dearden 5 Black Bull/Bull 74 Hollis Croft 1822 1900 78 5 Black Darling 75 Talbot Street 1833 John Hukin 1 Black Horse 17 Edward Street 1796 1906 110 William Gill (Beerhouse) 1 Black Horse 180 Upper Allen Street 1822 1960 138 Joseph Wolstenholme 9 Black Horse 64 Howard Street 1822 1902 80 Mrs Elizabeth Baxter 7 Black Horse Scotland Street 1822 1 Black Lion 3 Snig Hill 1822 1920 98 John Smith 7 Black Lion 24 Bank Street 1854 1 Black Rock 17 Castle Street 1797 1921 124 Woollen & Co 6 Black Swan 1 Snig Hill 1774 still open 6 Black Swan 3 Fargate 1797 William Davy 7 Black Swan 1 Little Pond Street 1822 John Slingsby 8 Black Swan 21 Burgess Street 1822 1898 76 Edward Blagdon 7 Black Swan 29 Snig Hill 1854 Thomas Showler Morris 3 Black Tiger 94 Pea Croft 1822 1 Blackamoor Head High Street 1675 1917 242 0 Blackamoors Head 25 High Street 1718 1917 199 1 Blacksmith's Arms Hill Top, Ecclesfield 1871 Jonathan Hill 1 Blacksmith's Arms Stumperlowe 1871 Mrs Jane Worrall Blacksmith's Arms 10 Sheldon Row 0 Blacksmith's Cottage Button Lane 1874 0 Blademaker's Arms 92 Eyre Lane 0 Blake Street Hotel 53 Blake Street 1893 1 Bloomsberry 37 Albion Street 1838 2 Bloomsbury Tavern Crooksmoor Side 1854 1 Bloomsbury Tavern Oxford Street 1871 George Marshall Blucher 672 Brightside Lane 1860 Mrs Alice White (Beerhouse) 2 Blue Ball Dixon Lane 1774 0 Blue Ball 67 Broad Street 1822 William Ward 8 Blue Ball 25 Pye Bank 1822 4 Blue Ball 3 Norfolk Street 1822 1 Blue Ball Crooks 1822 2 Blue Ball Hawley Street 1828 1 Blue Ball 91 Pond Street 1833 1910 77 0 Blue Bell 13 Jehu Lane/4 Commercial Street in 1871 1821 Henry Hardcastle 6 Blue Bell 44 High Street 1822 6 Blue Bell 120 Worksop Road 1825 0 Blue Bell Attercliffe Common 1828 Charles Hurst (Beerhouse) 2 Blue Bell 72 Silver Street Head 1871 1903 32 William Marsden (Beerhouse) 1 Blue Boar 26 West Bar 1774 1958 184 Jeremiah Clapham 12 Blue Boar 16 Cross Burgess Street 1822 3 Blue Boar Workhouse Lane 1822 1 Blue Boar 26 Bow Street 0 Blue Boy 9 Blue Boy Street 1822 1910 88 2 Blue Boy 41 Shepherd Street 1833 1948 115 Alfred Wilde 5 Blue Pig 22 Workhouse Lane 1833 4 Blue Pig Spring Street 1871 Edward Parkin Board 6 Dixon Lane 1833 0 Boatman 20 or 26 Ball Street 1871 Joseph Green (Beerhouse) 1 Bodega High Street 1774 1940 166 0 Bold Dragon Inn 264 Langsett Road 1871 Joseph Milner (Beerhouse) 1 Boot and Shoe 52 Pinstone Street 1822 1898 76 Edward Reynolds 6 Boot and Shoe 79 Campo Lane 1845 1905 60 Mrs Cath Farrell (Beerhouse) 1 Boston (Derby Hotel) 10 Lansdowne Road 1856 1963 107 3 Boston Castle 6 Castle Green 1797 1898 101 1 Bower Spring Tap 2 Bower Spring 0 Bowling Green Hotel 2 Upwell Lane 1856 Still open Isaac Morris 3 Bowling Green Hotel Cherrytree 1871 Henry Green 1 Bowling Tavern 55 Montford Street 1974 1974 1 Brackley Arms 14 Brackley Street 0 Bramwell 99 Upper St Philips Road 1871 1958 87 George Swift (Beerhouse) 3 Brass Arms 1 West Bar 1856 Brave Old Oak 58 Charles Street 1871 Mrs Sarah Dixon (Beerhouse) 1 Bressingham Arms 2 Bressingham Road 1922 1922 0 Brewer's Arms 26 Eyre Street 0 Brewer's Inn 46 Blackmore Street 1871 1926 55 John Illston (Beerhouse) 1 Brewery House 79 Button Lane 1774 1910 136 0 Bricklayers Arms 77 Wentworth Street 0 Bricklayer's Arms 8 Jehu Lane 1796 3 Bricklayer's Arms 66 Hereford Street 1871 1968 97 Francis Lacy (Beerhouse) 2 Brickmaker's Arms 21 Newhall Road 1864 Henry Smith (Beerhouse) 2 Bridge Inn 219 Pond Street 1796 1900 104 Edward Bradshaw 5 Bridge Inn 5 Bridge Street 1797 George Cooper or Edwin Howard 9 Bridge Inn 47 Hereford Street 1854 Mrs Catherine Barnes 4 Bridge Inn Whirlow 1856 John Revill 2 Bridge Inn Heeley 1856 Samuel Gibbins 2 Bridge Inn 317 Penistone Road/Hillfoot 1856 1913 57 William Hurrell (Beerhouse) 2 Bridge Inn 1 Bridgehouses 1856 Bridge Inn 387 Attercliffe Road 1862 1940 78 George Rhodes 6 Bridge Inn Granville Street 1871 Thomas Booth (Beerhouse) 1 Bridge Inn (or Bridgehouse Inn) 181 Nursery Street 1825 0 Bridgefield 195 Fowler Street 1960 1960 1 Brightmore Tavern 23 Brightmore Street 1871 George Oldham (Beerhouse) 1 Brincliffe Oaks Hotel Nether Edge Road 1871 Benjamin Beeley 1 Britain Arms 120 Matilda Street 1830 1970 140 1 Britannia 122 Portobello Street 1822 Job Bradley 8 Britannia 24 Worksop Road 1876 still open 1 British Lion 38 Thomas Street 1910 1910 0 British Oak 227 Carbrook Street 1865 Robert Coldwell (Beerhouse) 6 British Oak Oak Street, Heeley 1871 Mary Biggin (Beerhouse) 1 British Queen Penistone Road 1871 Mrs Elizabeth Cook (Beerhouse) 1 Brocco Hotel 167 Upper Allan Street 1871 Samuel Mills (Beerhouse) 1 Broomhall House 49 Broomhall Street 0 Broomhall Tavern 105 Broomhall Street 1833 1964 131 John Beckett 6 Broomhill Tavern 480 Glossop Road 1856 Mrs Ann Woodhouse 3 Broughton 1 Broughton Lane 1864 Mrs Mary Nevin (Beerhouse) 2 Brown Bear 109 Norfolk Street 1822 still open John Darley 8 Brown Cow Red Croft 1774 2 Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1822 Thomas Fearn 14 Brown Cow 1 Broad Lane 1822 4 Brown Cow Bridgehouses 1828 3 Brown Cow 11 Mowbray Street 1871 Still open Henry Thompson 2 Brown Cow 27 Trippet Lane 1889 Mrs Sarah Wild 4 Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 56 Wicker 1852 still open Edward Franklin 6 Brunswick 15 Haymarket 1856 1975 119 John Bland 3 Brunswick 54 Thomas Street 1881 1964 83 5 Brunswick 46 Grimesthorpe Road 1883 1976 93 1 Brunswick House 50 Montford Street 0 Brunswick Inn 16 Ellin Street 1871 Edmund North (Beerhouse) 1 Brushmakers Arms Coalpit Lane 1822 2 Buckenham Hotel 33 Waingate 1822 1 Buckenham Hotel 62 Grimesthorpe Road 1876 1976 100 1 Bull and ***** c1800 0 Bull and Mouth 30 Waingate 1790 still open Thomas Nixon 9 Bull and Oak 62 Wicker 1715 still open Joseph Stones 9 Bull and Oak 26 Furnival Road 1856 Bull's Head 29 Cross Smithfield Street 1797 1925 128 Charles Fox (Beerhouse) 1 Bull's Head 2 Duke Street 1822 1902 80 George Naylor 7 Bull's Head Ranmoor 1871 Charles Slowe Bull's Head 18 Dun Street 1 Bull's Head 2 Matilda Street 0 Burgoyne Arms 246 Langsett Road 1854 Still open William Nowlin 4 Burlington Hotel 7 Burlington Street 1856 1957 101 3 Burlington Hotel 72 Wentworth Street 1871 Charles Cartwright 1 Burn's Head Tavern 10 Townhead Street 1825 1900 75 Joshua Shaw 5 Burn's Hotel 12 Sheffield Road 1 Burns' Tavern Carbrook 1871 Isaac Dixon (Beerhouse) 1 Burnt Tree Inn 84 Allen Street 1871 Thomas Ouldfield Burnt Tree Tavern 83 Hoyle Street 1841 Joseph Tingle 10 Burnt Tree Tavern Beerhouse 80 Shepherd Street 1871 John Bingham (Beerhouse) 1 Burton Arms 434 Attercliffe Road/Carlton Road 1871 1920 49 Joseph Marsh (Beerhouse) 1 Bush Little Sheffield 1828 1 Bushmaker's Arms 31 Pond Hill 1825 1917 92 0 Butcher's Arms 27 Townhead Street 1825 1900 75 1 Butcher's Arms 61 Bath Street 1871 Edward Taylor (Beerhouse) 1 Butcher's Arms Penistone Road 1871 John Day (Beerhouse) 1 Butcher's Arms 1 Langsett Road / Infirmary Road 1871 1959 88 Mrs Mary Boyes (Beerhouse) 1 Butcher's Arms 276 Shalesmoor 0
  17. RichardB

    Merry Christmas from the Pubs thread

    1864 Name Address Open Closed 1864 Albert 31 Sutherland Street, S4 1855 1996 William Smith (F) Albion 35 Johnson Street 1839 1925 Charles Taylor (F) Albion Hotel 75 London Road, S2 1834 Still open John Roberts Angel/Crown and Anchor 14 Button Lane or 18-22 Button Lane 1825 1956 William Tomlinson Anvil 152 South Street, Moor 1822 William Platts Ball 50 Lambert Street 1796 1905 John Wragg Ball 17 Scotland Street (Grindle gate) 1797 Alfred Morton Ball 72 Howard Street 1822 John Wainwright (Beerhouse) Ball 26 Campo Lane 1824 George Smith (F) Barrack Tavern/Old Barrack Tavern 217 Penistone Road/Hill foot 1822 William Burrows (F) Barrel 86 Pye Bank 1852 Joseph Pearson Barrel Inn Damflask 1861 Jonathan Ibbotson (F) Barrel Inn/Fagans (1985) 69 Broad Lane 1821 Still open Charles Ledger Barrel/Old Barrel 31 Edward Street (Scotland Street) 1786 1906 Joseph Fearn Bay Horse 40 South Street, Moor 1822 Richard Anthony Bay Horse 46 Upper St Phillips Road, S3 1845 Henry Morton Bay Horse 227 Attercliffe Common, S9 1862 George Weatherill (F) Bay Horse 9 Willey Street, Wicker 1871 William Needham (F) Bay Horse (Old Bay Horse) 53 West Bar Green 1821 1926 William Shephard Birmingham Arms 40 Greystock Street 1860 1920 John Loukes (Saw maker and Beerhouse keeper) (F) Black Lion 33 Snig Hill 1822 1920 John Smith (F) Black Rock and Wine and Spirit Merchant 17 Castle Street 1797 1921 Woollen & Co Black Swan 1 Little Pond Street (also 15 or 60) 1822 John Slingsby Black Swan 29 Snig Hill 1854 Thomas Showler Morris Blue Ball/Old Blue Ball 67 Broad Street, Park, S2 1822 William Ward Blue Bell 13 Jehu Lane/4 Commercial Street in 1871 1821 Henry Hardcastle (F) Blue Pig/Oxford 22 Workhouse Lane/Spring Street 1833 Edwin Parkin (probably Edward) (F) Boatman 20 or 26 Ball Street 1871 Ralph Wood (Beerhouse) (F) Bold Dragon Inn/Bold Dragoon 264 Langsett Road 1861 Joseph Milner (Beerhouse) (F) Bridge Inn Whirlow 1856 John Revill Bridge Inn 317 Penistone Road/Hillfoot 1856 1913 Charles Burkinshaw (Bridge Inn Owlerton) (F) Bridge Inn Brightside Lane 1862 William Charlesworth Brown Bear 109 Norfolk Street 1822 Still open John Darley Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1822 Thomas Fearn Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 56 Wicker 1852 still open George Greaves (F) Brunswick 15 Haymarket 1856 1975 John Bland Bull and Oak/Front Room/Assembly Rooms/Sembly Rooms/Crown and Cushion/Sam Hills Parlour 76-78 Wicker 1715 1998 Joseph Stones (F) Burn's Head Tavern 10 Townhead Street 1825 1900 Joshua Shaw Burnt Tree Inn 84 Allen Street 1871 Thomas Oldfield Butcher's Arms 158 Gibralter Street 1862 John Shackley (F) Cannon Spirit Vaults 30 Castle Street 1774 Still open William Naylor Castle Inn 46 Snighill 1825 George Mercer Chequers or Old Cow (Beerhouse) 64 Coal Pit Lane 1821 Mrs Ann Barker Chequers/Old Chequers 68 Weigh Lane 1825 Joseph Thorpe Cherry Tree 37 Gibralter Street 1822 George Trickett (170 Gibralter Street) (F) Cornish Inn 56 Cornish Street 1828 Thomas Ridge Crabtree Vaults 74 Langsett Road 1861 Ann Stacey (late near Minto Road, Hillfoot) (F) Cricket Ball Inn 2 Savile Street East/46 Sutherland Street 1849 1918 Matthew Needham Cross Daggers 52 West Bar Green 1797 1926 Joseph Hawley Cross Daggers Upper Bradfield 1841 James Fox Crown and Anchor 18 Stanley Street 1830 William Mallinson (F) Crown and Anchor 218 Bright Street 1845 James Dixon Crown Inn 24 Wicker 1774 Joseph Holding Crown Inn 23 Blue Boy Street 1835 1938 Walter Fletcher Crown/Old Crown/R&B's Uptown Bar 35 Scotland Street 1797 Still open John Wreaks (F) Cup (aka Gardeners Rest) 17 Dun Street 1845 John Frith Cup/Old Cup 4 Market Street 1821 1910 Charles Whitworth Cuthbert Bank Hotel 164 Langsett Road, S6 1861 Still open Charles Jones (F) Dog and Gun 18 Headford Street, S3 1833 1962 John Sanderson Dog and Partridge/Goodfellas Gentlemans' Club 575 Attercliffe Road 1860 still open John Backhouse Don Inn 67 Penistone Road 1833 Robert Bateman Effingham Arms 19 Sussex Street 1854 James Ward Farfield/Owl/Muff Inn 376 Neepsend Lane 1864 Still open Matilda Mason (F) Forge Inn 95 Newhall Road 1871 Henry Lowe (F) Garrick Hotel 6 Sycamore Street 1834 1917 William Riley George 20 Savile Street East 1871 1920 Thomas Ashmore George and Dragon 96 West Bar 1822 John McMahon (90 West Bar) (F) George and Dragon/Old George and Dragon 17 Bank Street 1821 Mrs Mary Wescoe Golden Ball Townhead Street 1828 ? Hitchen Golden Ball/Ball 39 Forge or Shude Lane 1796 Stephen Walker Golden Fleece 12 New Haymarket 1837 Hugh Dronfield Greaves Hotel 23 Orchard Street 1796 1925 Thomas Morton (F) Grey Horse/Blackamore Head 39 High Street 1675 1917 Bernard Fitzpatrick Greystones Tavern Greystones 1871 Samuel Blacktin (Beerhouse) Halfway 195 Attercliffe Road 1864 1959 John Richdale (F) Hallamshire Ball Street 1864 Chales Staniforth (Green Lane) (F) Hallamshire House 49 Common Side, Crookes 1852 Benjamin Tingle (Steel Bank, Crookes, Grocer and Publican) (F) Hampton View 231 Langsett Road, S6 1871 1972 John Brooks (Beerhouse) Hare and Hounds 27 Nursery Street 1822 Still open George Ashmore (F) Harp Tavern 33 Walker Street 1864 Fanny Evans (Widow, Harp Inn Beerhouse) (F) Hen and Chickens 3 Castle Green 1821 Still open Luke Higgins Hermitage 11 London Road, Little Sheffield 1822 Still open John Bullas Hillsborough Inn 2 Holme Lane 1845 Thomas Hawksley (F) Hope and Anchor 7 Bridgehouse Hill 1822 Joseph Ramsden (F) Hussar/Old Hussar 51 Scotland Street 1816 1927 Sarah Gray Askham (Flood, damage done at Steelmelters Arms) King and Miller 16 Norfolk Street 1822 1908 ? Pilch King William 1 Alma Street 1825 Lydia Mounsey (F) King's Arms 2 Haymarket 1797 1898 Mrs Mary Tune King's Arms 17 Fargate 1797 1898 Isaac Lowe King's Head 29 Canning Street 1825 Joseph Stones Lansdowne 2 Lansdowne Road 1854 1991 William Allen Local Fields Tavern 151 Attercliffe Road 1864 1932 Thomas Newey (Burton Head) (F) London Apprentice/Old London Apprentice 77 Spring Street 1822 John Betts Manchester Hotel/Manchester Railway Hotel/Harlequin 108 Nursery Street, S3 1849 Still open Isaac Rose (F) Mason's Arms Hillfoot 1864 William Pickering (F) Matilda Tavern 100 Matilda Street, S1 1825 Still open John Drabble Meadow Street Hotel 110 Meadow Street, S3 1845 still open Thomas Maxfield Morpeth Arms 108 Upper Allen Street, S3 1833 1960 George Pallett Moulder's Arms 43 Green Lane 1830 1904 William Maddock (F) Napoleon Tavern 34 Green Lane 1825 1912 John Helliwell (F) Neepsend Tavern 114 Neepsend Lane 1834 1974 Mary Dyson (Widow) (F) New Inn 94 Harvest Lane 1854 1959 John Roberts (F) New Red House 25 Dunfields 1864 John Walker (Slater and Beerhouse) (F) Newcastle House 27 Castlefields 1871 William Nicholson Norfolk Arms 91 Granville Street, Park 1845 John Carr Norfolk Arms White Lane Top, Chapeltown 1861 James Almond Norfolk Arms/Bronx 208 Savile Street East, S4 1864 Joseph Ibbotson (F) Norfolk Arms/Club Xes 195 Carlisle Street 1860 Still open John Unwin Norfolk Hotel 64 Mowbray Street 1871 William Robinson (F) North Pole Inn 62 Sussex Street, S4 1854 ? Bingham Nottingham House Hotel 13 Bridge Street 1871 Hannah Lee (F) Odd Fellow's Arms 202 Duke Street, Park 1856 Frederick Rotherham Old Blue Bell 31 High Street, S1 1710 Still open William Newbould Old Harrow 34 Harvest Lane 1822 1959 Samuel Smith (F) Old House at Home 33 Water Lane 1797 1898 Pricilla Coleman Old Light Horseman 155 Penistone Road, Philadelphia 1822 1991 Mary Darwent Old Red House/Fargate Vaults 35 Fargate 1780 1917 William John Church Pack Horse Inn 2 West Bar 1822 1902 William Toplis Parkgate Inn 39 and 41 High Street, Park 1871 Joseph Cross Peacock 11 Hoyle Street 1825 Henry Short Pheasant 10 Broad Street, Park 1797 1910 George Pattinson Pheasant 86 or 96 London Road 1854 Still open Robert Banham Plumpers 36 Sutherland Street 1864 1989 Hannah Pressley (F) Pomona Gardens 163 Ecclesall New Road 1854 Still open Mrs Eliz Haywood Porter Tavern/Porter Tavern Sharrow Moor 1845 ? Dungworth Prince of Wales 271 Shalesmoor 1825 Edward Fletcher (Beerhouse) (F) Prince of Wales Banner Cross, Ecclesall, S11 1834 Still open Albert Ellse Prince of Wales Neepsend 1862 Henry Bagshawe (F) Punch Bowl 35 Bridge Street 1822 George Whittles (F) Queen Gatefield 1845 Thomas Winterbottom (Back of Old Barracks) (F) Queen 88 Savile Street East 1864 1920 Henry Bell (F) Queen's Head 660 Attercliffe Road 1822 1990 James Cocking Queen's Head Inn 14 Castle Street 1797 1921 John Hunsley (F) Ram Inn 272 Rockingham Street 1854 James Jarvis (F) Raven/Hornblower/O'Hagans 12 Fitzwilliam Street 1833 Still open George Haywood (Beerhouse) Rawson's Arms 161 Attercliffe Road 1864 1941 Henry Nicholson (F) Red Lion 18 Johnson Street 1825 William Walker (F) Red Lion/Old Red Lion in 1854 622 Penistone Road 1822 George Ramsden (Beerhouse keeper and Powder Flask Maker) (F) Rifle Tavern 15 Bower Street 1845 Ann Hawksley (Widow)(F) Rising Sun 38 Matthew Street 1864 Joseph Twigg (F) Rivelin View Bell Hagg Road 1871 Joseph Stephenson Robin Hood 86 Duke Street, Park, S2 1822 1950 ? Goulder Robin Hood Inn Millhouses 1822 Still open Mrs Mary Brown Rock Tavern 20 Dixon Lane 1796 1972 James Strafford Royal Hotel 24 Waingate/Old Haymarket 1797 1928 Samuel Wallis Royal Oak 29 King Street & 15 Watson Walk, Market Place 1774 1940 William Wilson Royal Standard 156 St Mary's Road, S2 1833 Still open Charles Elliott Royd's Inn 213 Attercliffe Road 1864 1940 Matthew Stringer (F) Saddle/New Saddle 96 West Street 1825 1992 Thomas Stead Scissorsmith's Arms 114 Harvest Lane 1871 1919 William Beesmore (F) Seven Stars Trippet Lane (36 Pinfold Street) 1787 Charles Pearson Shades/Shades Vaults 20 Watson's Walk 1797 1940 Thomas Allcroft Shakespeare 146 Gibralter Street 1821 Still open Thomas Drabble (F) Shakespeare Oak Street, Heeley 1871 William Webster Ship Inn 284 Shalesmoor 1833 Still open William Ibbotson Sir John Falstaff 48 Wicker 1821 1911 John Mason (F) South Sea Hotel Broomhill, S10 1854 William Frederick Ratcliff South Street Hotel 71 South Street, Moor 1854 Thomas Catley (F) Sportsman 14 Bridgehouses 1822 Robert Ragge (F) Sportsman 133 Infirmary Road 1830 1913 George William Kirkman (F) Sportsman Group/Grove 851 Penistone Road 1833 1989 John Hollins (F) Sportsman's Inn Walkley 1825 Samuel Howson Spotted Cow 70 Russell Street 1871 Samuel Jessop (Beerhouse) (F) St Philip's Tavern 228 St Philip's Road 1825 ? Barker Stag Malin Bridge 1828 1864 Eliza Armitage (Widow) (F) Station Inn 86 Wicker 1845 Still open George Vaughan (F) Station Inn Brightside 1871 John Johnson (Savile Street East) (F) Steelmelter's Tavern 107 Carver Street 1871 1898 Sarah Gray Askham (See also Hussar, Scotland Street) (F) Surrey Arms Inn Hollow Meadows, Stannington 1861 Joseph Fox (F) Talbot 40 Hoyle Street, S3 1871 John Ibbotson Talbot Arms 39 Water Lane 1833 1895 Daniel Fealey (Musician and Publican) Thatched House Tavern 2 High Street 1849 1928 Louisa Eliz Barker Turf Tavern 65 Westbar 1871 Henry Swinscoe (Beerhouse) Tuscan Tavern 17 St Thomas Street 1845 George Haley Twelve O'Clock Inn 1 Attercliffe Road 1825 Joseph Ellis Union 12 Bridgehouses 1822 Daniel Hinchliffe (F) Upperthorpe Hotel 137 Upperthorpe Road 1833 Still open Robert Small Victoria Gardens (or Hotel) 248 Neepsend Lane 1852 1992 Joseph Allan (F) Victoria Hotel 237 High Street, Attercliffe 1881 Edward Rhodes (F) Vine 81 Brunswick Road 1871 1961 ? Ward Waggon and Horses Mill Houses 1822 Still open W Smith Waterloo Tavern 3 Andrew Street 1833 Henry Kay (Beerhouse) (F) West End Hotel 412 Glossop Road 1854 Still open William Holland White Hart/Kelham Island Tavern 62 Russell Street 1845 Still open John Bullock (F) White Lion 110 Barker's Pool 1796 1920 John Gleadall White Lion (New) 12 Wicker 1837 James Mettam (F) Windsor Castle 129 Princess Street 1864 1932 John Hallam (Beerhouse) (F) Yellow Lion 12 Haymarket 1787 1928 Bartholomew Langstaff Yew Tree Malin Bridge 1825 Still open Benjamin Shaw
  18. Remember this list is mainly up to 1951 Pub/Address/Open date (subject to modification)/Number of known keepers Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1820 30 Shakespeare 146 Gibralter Street 1820 30 Old Light Horseman 155 Penistone Road, Philadelphia 1822 29 Barrel Inn/Fagans (1985) 69 Broad Lane 1820 28 Blue Boar 26 West Bar 1774 28 Fox and Duck 174 Pye Bank 1822 27 Greyhound 185 Gibralter Street, S3 1796 27 Yew Tree Malin Bridge 1825 27 Ball Inn 84 Green Lane 1820 26 Beehive/B-Hive/Rockwells/Foundry & Firkin/Bar S1 240 West Street/Glossop Road 1825 26 Dog and Partridge 56 Trippet Lane 1797 26 Dove and Rainbow 25 Hartshead 1782 26 George and Dragon 96 West Bar 1822 26 Grapes 80 Trippet Lane 1820 26 Hussar/Old Hussar 51 Scotland Street 1816 26 Robin Hood 86 Duke Street, Park, S2 1820 26 Albion Hotel 75 London Road, S2 1833 25 Anvil 24 Waingate 1822 25 Barrel 123 London Road 1820 25 Black Horse/Old Black Horse 180 Upper Allen Street 1822 25 Brown Bear 109 Norfolk Street 1820 25 Gate/Old Gate in 1854 10 Hollis Croft 1820 25 Hare and Hounds 27 Nursery Street 1820 25 Hen and Chickens 3 Castle Green 1820 25 Hermitage 11 London Road, Little Sheffield 1822 25 Saddle/New Saddle 96 West Street 1825 25 Three Cranes 46 Queen Street 1820 25 Anvil 152 South Street, Moor 1820 24 Bull and Mouth/Boulougne Mouth/Tap and Spile/Tap and Barrel 30 Waingate 1790 24 Elephant Vaults 2 Norfolk Street & Market Street 1820 24 Neepsend Tavern 114 Neepsend Lane 1833 24 Queen's Head 660 Attercliffe Road 1822 24 Red Lion 145 Duke Street, Park, S2 1820 24 Rising Sun Little Common, Ecclesall Bierlow 1786 24 Three Tuns 55 Leopold Street/Orchard Street 1822 24 Wellington Inn 222 Main Road, Darnall Road 1822 24 Yellow Lion 12 Haymarket 1787 24 Barleycorn 38 Coal Pit Lane 1795 23 Bay Horse 40 South Street, Moor 1822 23 Bull and Oak/Front Room/Assembly Rooms/Sembly Rooms/Crown and Cushion/Sam Hills Parlour-Bull and Hawk in 1828 76-78 Wicker 1715 23 Cock 59 Hollis Croft 1780 23 Cossack 45 Howard Street 1820 23 Crown/Old Crown/R&B's Uptown Bar 35 Scotland Street 1797 23 Devonshire Arms 23 South Street, Moor 1825 23 Golden Ball Townhead Street 1828 23 Millhouses Hotel 951 Abbeydale Road, Millhouses, S7 1841 23 Old Harrow 34 Harvest Lane 1820 23 Pump Tavern 79 South Street, Moor 1825 23 Queen Adelaide 32 Bramall Lane/1 Hermitage Street, S2 1825 23 Red Lion 109 Charles Street, S1 1820 23 Rock Tavern 20 Dixon Lane 1796 23 ------------------- Ironic to see Shakespeare sharing top spot given what has happened. If we extend the dates beyond 1951, The Shakespeare would surely be top - Jeff Boss 2010 - suppose that makes it top. Any updates gratefully received. -------------------
  19. RLongden

    Moorhole Colliery Owlthorpe

    I believe the other shaft for Moor Hole Colliery is in the woods (yellow star), along the path from the first capped shaft you found (red star)? I also remember reading somewhere that there was a pit on High Lane, opposite the Phoenix Inn and Farm buildings, which used to supply coal to the Phoenix Forge. There is some evidence of some structures at that point on the road, as I've had a passing glance whilst driving past. Photo is marked (red star) between the farmed fields at the point it was most likely to have been. So, marking the points of all the pits, collieries, mines, whatever they were called just in that small area, that's five... and I'm sure others will know of more, even before widening the reference area? There are several down into Mosborough, more the other way towards Manor Top, more still up into Birley and Woodhouse, Beighton and beyond. If it's just that particular area you're wanting to plot the shafts for, that's as many as I know of, off the cuff that is... Moor Hole Colliery.tiff High Lane Colliery.tiff Moor Hole_High Lane Collieries.tiff
  20. ukelele lady

    Alfred Hukin (1805-1857)

    If you look on our A to Z of pubs you will see there are 4 Yellow Lion's 12 Haymarket 59 Clifton Street , Attercliffe High Street , Unstone 1 Coal Pit Lane. I have seen Alfred Hukin somewhere at another pub but I can't remember which one it is now. The reason I took notice was because of the name Hukin, a distant ancestor. At a guess I would say it was 1 Coal Pit Lane but I'm sure some of our experts will come up with the correct answer.
  21. ukelele lady

    Son Of ... Pub Updates

    1830 Publicans Waggon & Horses. Upper Heeley.George Barker. Waggon & Horses. Millhouses,James Smith. Warm Hearthstone. 1 Townhead Street. Samuel Moore & Co Waterloo . Watson's Walk. Ann Ashley. Wellington, Darnall. William Hardcastle. Wellington. 10 Coal Pit Lane. Elias Shirt. Well -Run -Dimple . 63 Barker's Pool. John Allison Wentworth House. Rockingham Street.Francis Castleton. Wharncliffe Arms. 96 West Street.John Wilkinson. Wheat Sheaf. Park Head,. Josepgh Barker. White Bear. 22 High Street. George Moor. White Hart. Waingate. Charles Hammond. White Hart. Attercliffe. William Weightman. White Horse. Wadsley. Nicol Bramall. White Horse. 34 Copper Street.Jn Hopkinson White Horse . 31 Solly Street. John Saville. White Lion. 2 Wicker. Elizabeth England. White Lion.West Bar Green, William King. White Lion. Lower Heeley. George Reynolds. White Swan . 29 West Bar.James Marchinton. Woodman. 68 South Street. James Marshall. Woodman's inn. Edward Street.Margaret Hill. Yellow Lion. 1 Coal Pit Lane.Elizabeth Shaw. Yellow Lion. 18 Haymarket.William Wright. Yew Tree . Malin Bridge.Benjamin Shaw. Yorkshire Cricketers . Pea Croft.. Thomas Marsden. The end of 1830's publicans list. Some of these precede the dates given on the A to Z
  22. RichardB

    Merry Christmas from the Pubs thread

    1919 Name Address Open Closed 1919 Adelphi 13 Arundel Street/Sycamore Street, S1 1849 1969 Leonard Tootell Albany Hotel Fargate/Surrey Street 1889 1958 Miss W M Bennett Albert 2 Coal Pit Lane, S1 1797 1988 John Picken Albert 31 Sutherland Street, S4 1855 1996 John Henry Whitham Albion 694 Attercliffe Road 1819 1942 George M Cardwell Albion 4 Mitchell Street, S3 1835 1951 Mrs Emma Sanderson Albion 35 Johnson Street 1839 1925 Frank Raynor Albion Hotel 75 London Road, S2 1834 Still open Harry Nicholson Alhambra 78 Meadow Street/100 Hoyle Street 1871 1922 William Henry Sykes Alma/Fat Cat 23 Alma Street 1856 Still open Herbert Hartley Amberley 221 Attercliffe Common, S9 1860 1961 Fred Steel Anvil 24 Waingate 1822 1926 Walter Smith Anvil 106 Stannington Road, Malin Bridge 1825 Still open Henry William Walker Athol Hotel 19 Charles Street/84-86 Pinstone Street 1901 50's/early 60's William Thomas Banning Atlas 274 Savile Street 1860 1925 Horace Albert Hogarth Ball Broad Street, Park 1825 Mrs Hannah Maria Harvey Barrel 73-75 Solly Street 1901 John Naughton Barrel/Old Barrel 103 Pond Street 1822 1930 John Whitehouse Bay Horse 463 Pitsmoor Road, S3 1825 Still open James Ratheram Bay Horse 46 Upper St Phillips Road, S3 1845 Herbert Littlewood Bay Horse 1 Greystock Street 1860 James D Harrison Bay Horse (Old Bay Horse) 53 West Bar Green 1821 1926 Thomas Fisher Bazaar 116 South Street, Moor 1828 Mrs Annie Douthwaite Beehive/B-Hive/Rockwells/Foundry & Firkin/Bar S1 240 West Street/Glossop Road 1825 Still open Arthur Vaux Bellevue Hotel 282 Whitehouse Lane, S6 1871 Still open Samuel Norton Black Darling/Black Horse 75 Talbot Street, Park 1833 Mary Ann Morton Blue Ball/Old Blue Ball 67 Broad Street, Park, S2 1822 Mrs Hannah Maria Harvey Blue Boar 26 West Bar 1774 1958 John William Milner Bridge Inn/Bulldog 387 Attercliffe Road 1862 1940 William Barker British Oak 227 Carbrook Street 1865 Arthur Austin Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1822 Patrick J Naughton Burgoyne Arms 246 Langsett Road, S6 1852 Still open George Fletcher Roberts Burnt Tree Tavern 83 Hoyle Street 1834 James Renshaw Cannon Spirit Vaults 30 Castle Street 1774 Still open Arthur Jackson Carbrook Hall 537 Attercliffe Common 1861 Still open Mrs Christiana Grenville Charlotte Tavern 17 Charlotte Street 1893 1925 Mrs Elizabeth Taylor Chester Castle 62 Eldon Street 1849 1925 Richard Saywell Cremorne 155 London Road 1833 Still open Joseph Butterfield Cricket Inn 20 Cricket Inn Road, Park, S2 1822 1993 Mrs Annie Taylor Cromwell View 80 Spital Street 1911 1925 Alfred Bashforth Crown 2 Walkley Bank Road 1871 Still open Wilfred Bell (Beerhouse) Crown 116 Neepsend Lane 1893 1992 Mrs Mary E Adams Crown and Anchor 218 Fitzwilliam Street 1881 John Craven Cup (aka Gardeners Rest) 17 Dun Street 1845 Benjamin Wood Cutler's Arms/Fara's Free House 74 Worksop Road 1841 Still open Robert Edward Bannister Denison Arms 33 Watery Street 1845 Still open Albert Shelton Devonshire Arms 23 South Street, Moor 1825 1940 George H Bennett Dog and Partridge 56 Trippet Lane 1797 Still open Patrick J Haynes Don Inn 67 Penistone Road 1833 Mrs Charlotte A L Rogers Eagle 80 Wellington Street 1841 Joseph Green Earl Grey 97 Ecclesall Road, S11 1854 William Jackson Downes Falcon Inn 18 Leicester Street 1854 Edwin J Perry Fox and Duck 37 Fulwood Road/227 Fulwood Road, S10 1836 Charles Wragg (Beerhouse) Fox House 11 Shirland Lane, 1 Ardmore Street, S9 1870 Leonard Gingell Freedom House 371 South Road, Walkley, S6 1871 Joseph Swindin Freemason's Arms/Mason's Arms 383 Walkley Lane 1825 Still open William A Welch Gaiety Palace/Cromwell's Varieties 100 West Bar, S3 1881 John Henry Smith Gate Penistone Road North, Wadsley Bridge, S6 1822 Hugh Grayson Gate/Old Gate in 1854 10 Hollis Croft 1822 1955 George Tune George and Dragon 96 West Bar 1822 Uriah Wright Golden Ball 838 Attercliffe Road 1825 1985 Thomas William Elliott Golden Ball Townhead Street 1828 Mrs Ada Carter+AG1399 Granville Inn 89 Granville Street, Park, S2 1845 George H Wright Grapes 95 Pond Street 1796 1924 Benjamin Roberts Green Dragon/Old Green Dragon in 1854 42 Fargate 1822 1926 Samuel Ramsden Grey Horse 25 Stoke Street, Attercliffe 1850 1938 Charles Barden Hadfield Hotel 26 Barber Road, S10 1861 Still open Mrs Mary Ann Fletcher Hallamshire 157-159 Lydgate Lane, Crookes 1871 Still open Samuel Bolton Hermitage 11 London Road, Little Sheffield 1822 Still open John Shaw Hillsborough Inn 2 Holme Lane 1845 Charles Booth Hole in the Wall 70 Saville Street 1893 1992 Thomas Stanton Hope and Anchor 223 Solly Street 1849 John Henry Kay Hope and Anchor Hotel Mowbray Street 1833 Sarah Jane Wall Horse and Jockey Wadsley Lane, S6 1879 Willoughby Colley Hospital Tavern 13 Park Hill Lane 1828 Arthur Cutler Hussar/Old Hussar 51 Scotland Street 1816 1927 James H Flower Imperial 45 Robertshaw Street 1881 Mrs Ada Bocking Junction 354 Brightside Lane 1871 Mrs Ann Shearston Kelvin Grove 227 Infirmary Road, Gatefield, S6 1833 1959 Bertram Joseph Dykes Lincoln Castle/Old Lincoln Castle 24 Brocco Street 1837 George Henry Carr Locomotive 49 Carlisle Street 1852 1932 James Dunstan Lord Nelson 184 Greystock Road 1868 1951 James Lambeth Merry Heart 110 Spital Street (Tom Cross Lane) 1893 Joseph Beevers Milton Arms 272 Rockingham Street, S1 1871 1963 Arthur Shales Holmes Minerva 69 Charles Street, S1 1833 still open Mrs Annie Eyre Moseley's Arms 81-83 West Bar & Paradise Street 1849 Still open George E Castle Neepsend Tavern 114 Neepsend Lane 1834 1974 George Pinder New Inn 183 Duke Street 1828 Still open Harry Price New Inn 2 Penistone Road, S6 1833 Samuel Taylor New Inn 108 Ecclesall Road 1834 Samuel Rowbotham New Inn 94 Harvest Lane 1854 1959 Peter Martin New Inn 282 Hollinsend Road, Gleadless 1881 George Lomas New Inn/New Bridge Inn 4 Penistone Road North 1822 Still open William Mountain Norfolk Arms/Club 160 160 Attercliffe Road 1831 John Walker Norfolk Hotel 64 Mowbray Street 1871 George Alfred Oates North Pole Inn 62 Sussex Street, S4 1854 Mrs Mary Lapin Old Blue Ball Bradfield Road, Owlerton 1825 Still open Richard Snook Old Feather's Inn/Prince of Wales' Feathers 46 Bard Street, Park 1881 John W Fantom (Feathers) Old Green Dragon 469 Attercliffe Road 1774 1950 Thomas Bellamy Old Harrow 34 Harvest Lane 1822 1959 Jabez Perry Old Light Horseman 155 Penistone Road, Philadelphia 1822 1991 Thomas Barker Paul Pry 64 Pea Croft/88 Solly Street 1828 1925 Mrs Lucy Elliott Peacock 11 Hoyle Street 1825 Henry Bagnall Peacock 200 Fitzwilliam Street, S1 1845 James Webster Pheasant (Beerhouse)/Stumble Inn 436 Attercliffe Common, S9 1833 Still open William Salt Plough 20 Milner Road, Attercliffe 1825 John Arthur Senior Queen Adelaide 32 Bramall Lane/1 Hermitage Street, S2 1825 George Sutcliffe Queen's Head 660 Attercliffe Road 1822 1990 John William Simpson Railway/Stadium/Noose and Gibbet 97 Broughton Lane, S9 1871 Still open Ernest Marcroft Rifle Corps Hotel 137 Carlisle Street East, S4 1860 1958 Patrick James Down Rifle Tavern 15 Bower Street 1845 Martin Lyden Robin Hood/Robin Hood & Little John in 1854 548 Attercliffe Road 1822 Robert Jones Rock Tavern 20 Dixon Lane 1796 1972 William Horton Wilde Royal George 60 Carver Street 1833 1970 Mrs Malvina Ashley Royal Oak 12 Lancaster Street & Neepsend Lane 1881 James Nixon Rutland Hotel 80 Neepsend Lane & 3 Rutland Road 1893 George Henry Furniss Saddle/New Saddle 96 West Street 1825 1992 Samuel Shirtcliffe Salutation 85 Upper St Philip's Road 1833 1965 Gershom Ellis Sawmaker's Arms 1 Neepsend Lane, S3 1834 1966 Thomas Smith Scarborough Arms 34 Addy Street, S6 1841 Still open John Dossett Sheffield Arms 42 Meadow Street 1818 1948 Tom Redfern Sovereign Inn 118 Portobello Street 1871 Harry Gregory Sportsman 504 Attercliffe Road 1870 Still open Joe Simpson Sportsman 100 Walkley Bank Road 1901 Still open Charles Drabble Sportsman's Inn 155 Marcus Street, S3 1871 William Morton Springwood Inn 67 Freedom Street, Walkley 1871 George Shelley Standard/Royal Standard 38 West Bar Green 1893 James Dennis Sun 134 West Bar 1833 William Wallace Theatre Tavern 37 Arundel Street 1774 Mrs Elizabeth Hopkins (49 Arundel Street) Three Tuns 39 Silver Street Head 1822 Still open Mrs Florence Barker Travellers' Inn 784 Attercliffe Road 1825 still open Wilfred Johnson Twelve O'Clock Inn 1 Attercliffe Road 1825 William Brown Victoria 631 Attercliffe Road 1841 James Cullen Victoria Gardens (or Hotel) 248 Neepsend Lane 1852 1992 Frank B Walker Victoria Hotel 146 Carlisle Road 1881 Herbert William Smith Victoria Station Hotel/Royal Victoria Station Victoria Station Road 1871 still open Louis Bonnet White Hart 119 Worksop Road 1825 1992 William Pepper White Lion 615 London Road, Lower Heeley, S2 1822 Still open William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) White Swan Hotel 105 Meadow Hall Road, S9 1879 Richard Henry Gibson Wicker Brewery Hotel/Hole in the Wall 70 and 72 Saville Street, S4 1871 Thomas Stanton Woodthorpe Arms 102 Mansfield Road, Intake 1881 Frederick Exton Wybourn Tavern Cricket Inn Road, Park 1854 Still open Harry Belk Yorkshire Stingo 50 Division Street 1833 William Henry West
  23. Sportsman 20 Coal Pit Lane / 24 Cambridge Street Open 1828 Closed Span 175 Comments became Cambridge Street Earlier 1828 Samuel Hill [ died 13th sept 1828 ] 1830 John Oates [ 58 Coal Pit Lane ] 1833 - 34 William Newbould 1837 S Newbould 1839 William Newbould [ 58 Coal Pit Lane ] 1841 Robert Sherbourne 1845 - 46 John Hall (26 Coal Pit Lane) 1849 John Wilson 1851 - 52 John Wilson 1854 John Wilson 1856 John Wilson 1859 John Wilson 1861 - 2 John Wilson (Coalpit Lane) 1863 Elizabeth Wilson [ Cambridge Street ] 1864 Francis Bower 1865 W Clark 1868 W G Marshall 1871 Mrs Matilda Marshall 1876 John Harrison 1879 Mrs Ann Blagden 1883 Mrs Emily Darley [ 24 Cambridge Street ] 1887 Mrs Emily Darley 1888 to 1890 Arthur Ormerod 1893 Arthur Ormerod 1895-6 Arthur Ormerod 1898 Arthur Ormerod 1900 to 1903 Cephas William Lockwood (24 Cambridge Street) 1905 Cephas William Lockwood (24 Cambridge Street) 1907 Herbert Howard 1910 - 11 Mrs Sarah Elizabeth Humberstone 1912 - 13 Robert Gill 1916 - 17 Mrs Annie Johnson 1919 -20 Mrs Annie Johnson 1921 to 1925 Miss Alice Johnson 1929 Miss Alice Johnson 1931 to 1933 Muiss Alice Johnson 1936 to 1939 Miss Hilda Johnson 1942 Miss Hilda Johnson 1944 Horace Rowe 1948 Horace Row (24 Cambridge Street) 1951 Mrs Lily Rowe
  24. Union 2 Coalpit Lane & 1 Division Street Open 1828 Closed Span Comments Earlier 1828 -30 William Axe [ 69 Coal Pit Lane ] 1833 -4 Margaret Axe [ 69 Coal Pit Lane ] 1837 Joshua Lomas [ Barker's Pool ] 1838 Joshua Lomas (Died 25/8/1838 aged 39) 1839 Ann Lomas [ 2 Coal Pit Lane & Division Street ] 1841 Ann Lomas [ 2 Coal Pit Lane & Division Street ] 1845 M. Osborn 1849 Matthew Osbourne 1851 -2 Matthew Osbourne 1854 Matthew Osborn 1856 E Mc Quhae 1859 E McQuhae 1862 Arthur Scott [ 1 Division Street ] 1863 Edward Goodhall 1864 G Back [ Barker's Pool ] 1865 J Bradley 1868 Job Bradley [ 1 Division Street ] 1871 William Roper
  25. Stuart0742

    Pubs Thread - Christmas 2010 Update

    Pubs W Name Waggon and Horses Address 13 Arundel Street Earliest 1820. Closed Comments 1821. John Appleyard 1822. John Appleyard 1823. John Appleyard 1824. John Appleyard 1825. John Appleyard Name Waggon and Horses Address Mill Houses Earliest 1822. Closed Still open Comments James Smith residence 1825 : Moat House on the River Sheaf 1822. James Smith 1823. James Smith 1824. James Smith 1825. James Smith (Woodman for Ecclesall Woods) 1845. My. Smith 1854. William Smith 1855. William Smith 1856. William Smith 1857. William Smith 1861. William Smith 1862. William Smith 1863. William Smith 1864. W Smith 1865. W Smith 1866. W Smith 1867. W Smith 1868. W Smith 1869. W Smith 1870. W Smith 1871. W Smith 1879. Henry Smith 1880. Henry Smith 1881. Henry Smith 1901. Joseph H Marshall 1905. Mrs Lavinia Marshall 1906. Mrs Lavinia Marshall 1907. Mrs Lavinia Marshall 1908. Mrs Lavinia Marshall 1909. Mrs Lavinia Marshall 1910. Mrs Lavinia Marshall 1911. Mrs Lavinia Marshall Name Waggon and Horses Address 1 Scargill Croft Earliest 1861. Closed Comments 1861. John Kirk Name Wagon and Horses Address Langsett, Stocksbridge Earliest 1881. Closed Still open Comments 1881. George Green Name Wagon and Horses Address 236 Gleadless Road Earliest 1895. Closed Comments 1895. Joseph Berley 1900. Arthur Whitehead 1901. Arthur Whitehead 1905. John William Simpson 1911. James Shaw 1925. James Steel Name Wagon and Horses/Old Wagon and Horses in 1854 Address 2 Kent Road, Upper Heeley Earliest 1822. Closed Comments 1822. George Barker 1823. George Barker 1824. George Barker 1825. George Barker 1826. George Barker 1827. George Barker 1828. George Barker 1829. George Barker 1834. Susannah Barker 1845. Joseph Berley Middle Heeley (see 1951 !) 1854. Henry Berley 1855. Henry Berley 1856. Henry Berley 1857. Henry Berley 1861. Henry Berley 1862. Henry Birley 1871. Joseph Berley 1872. Joseph Berley 1873. Joseph Berley 1874. Joseph Berley 1875. Joseph Berley 1876. Joseph Berley 1877. Joseph Berley 1878. Joseph Berley 1879. Joseph Berley 1880. Joseph Berley 1881. Joseph Berley Name Wagon and Horses/Waggon and Horses Address Market Place, Chapeltown Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. James Barton (Waggon and Horses) 1861. George Deighton 1879. Alfred Paley 1881. Joseph Fox 1901. William Major 1902. William Major 1903. William Major 1904. William Major 1905. William Major 1911. James Wetherall Name Walkley Cottage/Cottage/ The Old Cottage Address Hill Street, Walkley Earliest 1828. Closed Still open Comments 1828. Sampson Cropper/Crapper 1829. Sampson Cropper 1833. William Gosnay 1845. Peter Bradshaw (Cottage) 1852. William Shelley 1856. James Shelley (Freedom Hill, Walkley) 1857. James Shelley (Freedom Hill, Walkley) 1858. James Shelley (Freedom Hill, Walkley) 1859. James Shelley (Freedom Hill, Walkley) 1860. James Shelley (Freedom Hill, Walkley) 1861. James Shelley/Elizabeth Shelley 1862. James Shelley/Elizabeth Shelly 1863. Elizabeth Shelley 1864. Elizabeth Shelley 1865. Elizabeth Shelley 1866. Elizabeth Shelley 1867. Elizabeth Shelley 1868. Elizabeth Shelley 1871. Harvey Ibbotson 1876. Jabez Shelley (Old Cottage, 4 Bole Hill Road) 1877. Jabez Shelley (Old Cottage, 4 Bole Hill Road) 1878. Jabez Shelley (Old Cottage, 4 Bole Hill Road) 1879. Jabez Shelley (Old Cottage, 4 Bole Hill Road) 1880. Jabez Shelley (Old Cottage, 4 Bole Hill Road) 1881. Jabez Shelley (Old Cottage, 4 Bole Hill Road) 1882. Jabez Shelley 1883. Jabez Shelley 1884. Jabez Shelley 1885. Jabez Shelley 1886. Jabez Shelley 1887. Jabez Shelley 1888. Jabez Shelley 1889. Jabez Shelley 1890. Jabez Shelley 1891. Jabez Shelley 1892. Jabez Shelley 1893. Jabez Shelley 1898. William Emery 1901. Thomas Leadbeater 1902. Thomas Leadbeater 1903. Thomas Leadbeater 1904. Thomas Leadbeater 1905. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1906. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1907. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1908. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1909. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1910. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1911. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1912. Thomas Leadbeater (Bole Hill Road) 1913. Ernest Leadbeater 1914. Ernest Leadbeater 1915. Ernest Leadbeater 1916. Ernest Leadbeater 1917. Ernest Leadbeater 1918. Ernest Leadbeater 1919. Ernest Leadbeater 1920. Ernest Leadbeater 1921. Ernest Leadbeater 1922. Ernest Leadbeater 1925. Frederick Todd Name Warm Hearth Stone Address 1 Town Head Street Earliest 1790. Closed 1896. Comments still open July 1884, mentioned in Court case. 1828. Samuel Moore and Co 1829. Samuel Moore and Co 1830. Samuel Moore 1831. Samuel Moore 1832. Samuel Moore 1833. Samuel Moore 1834. Samuel Moore 1837. Elizabeth Moore 1838. Elizabeth Moore 1839. Elizabeth Moore 1840. Elizabeth Moore 1841. Elizabeth Moore 1845. James Hogg 1846. James Hogg (7 Townhead Street) 1847. James Hogg (7 Townhead Street) 1849. William Topliss 1850. William Topliss 1851. William Topliss 1852. William Topliss 1853. William Topliss 1854. William Topliss 1855. William Topliss 1856. William Topliss 1857. William Topliss 1858. William Topliss 1859. William Topliss 1860. William Topliss 1861. William Topliss 1862. William Toplis 1871. Jonathan Guest 1872. Jonathan Guest 1873. Jonathan Guest 1874. Jonathan Guest 1875. Jonathan Guest 1876. Jonathan Guest 1877. Jonathan Guest 1878. Jonathan Guest 1879. Jonathan Guest 1880. Jonathan Guest 1881. Jonathan Guest Name Washford Arms Address 380 Attercliffe Road Earliest 1850. Closed 1970. Comments became a chip shop (1970's, date uncertain) Name Washington Address 23 Washington Road Earliest 1854. Closed Comments 1854. Benjamin Beeley 1855. Benjamin Beeley 1856. Benjamin Beeley 1862. Richard Beeley (116 Washington Road) 1879. Benjamin Beeley/Bealey 1893. Alfred Hoyland 1894. Alfred Hoyland 1895. Alfred Hoyland 1896. Alfred Hoyland 1897. Alfred Hoyland 1898. Alfred Hoyland 1899. Alfred Hoyland 1900. Alfred Hoyland 1901. Alfred Hoyland 1905. Mrs Edith B Twiney 1911. Joseph W Ford 1925. Colin Smith Name Washington/'Wellington' Address 79 Fitzwilliam Street Earliest 1837. Closed Still open Comments 1837. W H Richmond 1839. W H Woodhouse 1841. John Monks 1842. John Monks 1843. John Monks 1844. John Monks 1845. John Monks 1846. John Monks 1847. John Monks 1848. John Monks 1849. John Monks 1850. John Monks 1851. John Monks 1852. John Monks 1853. John Monks 1854. John Monks 1855. John Monks 1856. John Monks 1857. John Monks 1858. John Monks 1859. John Monks 1860. John Monks 1861. John Monks 1862. John Monks 1863. William Earnshaw 1864. William Earnshaw 1865. J. Lowe 1866. J. Lowe 1867. J. Lowe 1868. J. Lowe 1871. Benjamin Beeley 1872. Benjamin Beeley 1873. Benjamin Beeley 1874. Benjamin Beeley 1875. Benjamin Beeley 1876. Benjamin Beeley/Mrs Mary Ann Perith (?) 1877. Benjamin Beeley 1878. Benjamin Beeley 1879. William Platt 1881. G Chapman 1882. G Chapman 1883. G Chapman 1887. George Arthur Pearson 1888. George Arthur Pearson 1889. George Arthur Pearson 1893. William Day 1894. William Day 1895. William Day 1896. William Day 1898. Joseph Brown 1901. Walter Shaw 1902. Walter Shaw 1903. Walter Shaw 1904. Walter Shaw 1905. Walter Shaw 1906. Walter Shaw 1907. Walter Shaw 1908. Walter Shaw 1909. Walter Shaw 1910. Walter Shaw 1911. Walter Shaw 1912. Walter Shaw 1913. Walter Shaw 1914. Walter Shaw 1915. Walter Shaw 1916. Walter Shaw 1917. Walter Shaw 1919. George Kennedy 1920. George Kennedy 1921. George Kennedy 1922. George Kennedy 1925. George Kennedy Name Waterloo Tavern Address 18 Pinstone Street Earliest 1796. Closed 1898. Comments 1859. Thomas Freeman 1871. Thomas Freeman (Beerhouse) Name Waterloo Tavern Address 3 Andrew Street Earliest 1833. Closed Comments 1833. Jacob Frudd (2 Andrew Street, Beerhouse) 1859. Henry Kay 1860. Henry Kay 1861. Henry Kay 1862. Henry Kay 1863. Henry Kay 1864. Henry Kay (Beerhouse) (F) 1871. Mrs Ann Kay (Beerhouse) Name Waterloo Tavern/Waterloo Turf Tavern Address 26 Watson's walk Earliest 1774. Closed 1906. Comments also known as The Turf Tavern, 1822 address 1 Watson's Walk 1821. Joseph Ashley 1822. Joseph Ashley (1 Watson's Walk) 1823. Joseph Ashley (1 Watson's Walk) 1824. Joseph Ashley (1 Watson's Walk) 1825. Joseph Ashley (1 Watson's Walk) 1828. Hannah Ashley 1829. Ann Ashley 1833. Paul Ashley 1834. Paul Ashley 1835. Paul Ashley 1836. Paul Ashley 1837. Paul Ashley 1838. Paul Ashley 1839. Paul Ashley 1840. Paul Ashley 1841. Paul Ashley 1842. Paul Ashley 1843. Paul Ashley 1844. Paul Ashley 1845. Paul Ashley (25 Watson's Walk) 1846. Paul Ashley 1847. Paul Ashley 1848. Paul Ashley 1849. Paul Ashley 1850. Paul Ashley 1851. Paul Ashley 1852. Paul Ashley 1853. Paul Ashley (died 17th Nov 1853, aged 48) 1854. Charles Clark 1856. Joseph Rotherforth 1859. George Silke 1860. George Silke 1861. George Silke 1862. George Silke 1863. George Silke 1864. George Silke 1865. George Silke 1866. George Silke 1867. George Silke 1868. George Silke 1871. George Downing 1876. Thomas Lenthall 1879. John Wood 1881. David Henry K Ruston (Turf Tavern) 1889. George E Mills 1895. Joseph Alfred Greenwood 1896. Joseph Alfred Greenwood Name Waterman's Rest Address 1 Sussex Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Mary Pearson (Beerhouse) 1879. George Pearson (Beerhouse) 1880. George Pearson (Beerhouse) 1881. George A Pearson Name Waverley Hotel Address Castle Street Earliest Closed Comments or Imperial Hotel Name We Three Loggerheads Inn Address 30 Hawley Croft Earliest 1830. Closed 1889. Comments 1861. Edward Bates (Beerhouse) Name Weatherby Address Park Hill, Swallownest Earliest Closed Still open Comments Name Weatherspoon Address West Street Earliest Closed Still open Comments Name Weighhouse Inn Address 168 Duke Street Earliest 1839. Closed 1902. Comments 1871. Joseph Bradley (Beerhouse) Name Weir Head Hotel Address 1 Sutherland Street Earliest 1856. Closed 1926. Comments Name Weir Head Inn Address 287 Attercliffe Road Earliest 1856. Closed Comments 1856. Charles Lindley 1857. Charles Lindley 1858. Charles Lindley 1859. Charles Lindley 1862. Joseph G Johnson 1863. William Gibbons 1864. William Gibbons 1865. William Gibbons Name Weir Head Tavern Address 377 Penistone Road Earliest Closed 1936. Comments became Hillfoot Club Name Well Run Dimple Address 58 Fargate/Barkers Pool Earliest 1793. Closed 1896. Comments Built 1793 1821. John Allison (Barker Pool) 1822. John Allison 1823. John Allison 1824. John Allison 1825. John Allinson 1826. John Allinson 1827. John Allinson 1828. John Allinson 1829. John Allinson 1830. John Allinson 1831. John Allinson 1832. John Allinson 1833. John Allinson 1834. John Allinson 1837. William Frost (63 Barker's Pool) 1845. John Thompson (112 Barker's Pool) Name Wellington Address Roscoe Place Earliest 1846. Closed Comments 1846. George Pardin Name Wellington Address 683 Attercliffe Common Earliest 1854. Closed Comments 1854. Henry Hardcastle Name Wellington Address 1 Henry Street, Portmahon Earliest 1871. Closed Still open Comments now Cask and Cutler 1862. W Booth (Henry Street, Philadelphia Road) 1871. Joseph Thornton 1879. William Platts 1880. William Platts 1881. William Platts 1882. William Platts 1883. William Platts 1884. William Platts 1885. William Platts 1886. William Platts 1887. William Platts 1888. William Platts 1889. William Platts 1890. William Platts 1891. William Platts 1892. William Platts 1893. William Platts 1894. William Platts 1895. William Platts 1896. William Platts 1897. William Platts 1898. William Platts 1899. William Platts 1900. William Platts 1901. William Platts 1905. Mrs Ann Woodhead 1911. William A Sullivan 1925. Vincent Hartley Name Wellington Address 720 Brightside Lane Earliest 1871. Closed still open Comments or Duke of Wellingotn 1871. Abraham Booth 1876. John Rollett 1877. John Rollett 1878. John Rollett 1879. John Rollett 1880. John Rollett 1881. John Rollett 1887. Frank Lee 1888. Frank Lee 1889. Frank Lee 1890. Frank Lee 1891. Frank Lee 1892. Frank Lee 1893. Frank Lee 1894. Frank Lee 1895. Frank Lee 1896. Frank Lee 1897. Frank Lee 1898. Frank Lee 1899. Frank Lee 1900. Frank Lee 1901. Frank Lee 1902. Mrs Milfred 1905. James Bingham 1906. James Bingham 1907. James Bingham 1908. James Bingham 1909. James Bingham 1910. James Bingham 1911. James Bingham 1912. James Bingham 1913. James Bingham 1916. Harry Bolton 1917. Harry Bolton 1918. Harry Bolton 1919. Harry Bolton 1920. Harry Bolton 1921. Harry Bolton 1922. Hugh Mottram 1923. Hugh Mottram 1924. Hugh Mottram 1925. Hugh Mottram Name Wellington Address 78 Macro Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Martin Bohan (Beerhouse) 1895. Aaron Beaver Name Wellington Arms Address 90 Wellington Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Thomas Cowan (Beerhouse) 1900. J. Knott Name Wellington Inn Address 222 Main Road, Darnall Road Earliest 1822. Closed Still open Comments 1822. William Hardcastle 1823. William Hardcastle 1824. William Hardcastle 1825. William Hardcastle 1826. William Hardcastle 1827. William Hardcastle 1828. William Hardcastle 1829. William Hardcastle 1830. William Hardcastle 1831. William Hardcastle 1832. William Hardcastle 1833. William Hardcastle 1834. William Hardcastle 1835. William Hardcastle 1836. William Hardcastle 1837. William Hardcastle 1838. William Hardcastle 1839. William Hardcastle 1840. William Hardcastle 1841. William Hardcastle 1842. William Hardcastle 1843. William Hardcastle 1844. William Hardcastle 1845. William Hardcastle 1846. William Hardcastle 1847. William Hardcastle 1848. William Hardcastle 1849. William Hardcastle 1850. William Hardcastle 1851. William Hardcastle 1852. William Hardcastle 1871. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1872. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1873. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1874. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1875. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1876. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1877. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1878. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1879. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1880. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1881. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1882. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1883. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1884. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1885. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1886. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1887. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1888. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1889. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1890. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1891. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1892. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1893. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1894. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1895. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1896. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1897. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1898. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1899. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1900. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1901. Mrs Mary Staniforth 1905. Samuel Bingham 1906. Samuel Bingham 1907. Samuel Bingham 1908. Samuel Bingham 1909. Samuel Bingham 1910. Samuel Bingham 1911. Samuel Bingham 1925. Edward Murtagh Name Wellington Inn Address 124 Carlisle Road Earliest 1868. Closed Comments Name Wellington Inn (formerly Hero and His Horse) Address 58 Langsett Road Earliest 1845. Closed Still open Comments now Hillsborough Hotel 1845. Geroge Parvin/Parvis 1846. Geroge Parvin/Parvis 1847. George Parvin 1848. George Parvin 1849. George Parvin 1854. Joseph Stevenson 1861. Isaac Clark (Wellington) 1862. Isaac Clarke (Wellington) 1879. Mrs Lavinia Woodhouse 1880. Mrs Lavinia Woodhouse 1881. Mrs Lavinia Woodhouse 1893. Mrs Ellis 1901. Hugh Greaves 1902. Hugh Greaves 1903. Hugh Greaves 1904. Hugh Greaves 1905. Hugh Greaves 1911. Frederick Woolhouse 1925. Newman Booth Name Wellington Tavern Address Castle Folds Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. Elias Short Name Wellington Tavern/Duke of Wellington Address 21 Coal Pit Lane (Cambridge St by 1871) Earliest 1822. Closed Comments 1822 address 10 Coalpit Lane 1822. Elias Shirt 1823. Elias Shirt 1824. Elias Shirt 1825. Elias Shirt 1826. Elias Shirt 1827. Elias Shirt 1828. Elias Shirt 1829. Elias Shirt 1830. Elias Shirt 1831. Elias Shirt 1832. Elias Shirt 1833. Elias Shirt 1834. Elias Shirt 1835. Elias Shirt 1836. Elias Shirt 1837. Elias Shirt 1838. Elias Shirt 1839. Elias Shirt 1840. Elias Shirt 1841. Elias Shirt 1842. Elias Shirt 1843. Elias Shirt 1844. Elias Shirt 1845. Elias Shirt 1846. Elias Shirt 1847. Elias Shirt 1848. Elias Shirt 1849. Elias Shirt 1850. Elias Shirt 1851. Elias Shirt 1852. Elias Shirt 1853. Elias Shirt 1854. Elias Shirt 1855. Elias Shirt 1856. Elias Shirt 1857. Elias Shirt 1858. Elias Shirt 1859. Elias Shirt 1860. Elias Shirt 1861. Elias Shirt 1862. E Shirt (Coalpit Lane) 1871. Mrs Emma Gillott 1879. Amos Crossley (21 Cambridge Street) 1880. Amos Crossley (21 Cambridge Street) 1881. Amos Crossley (21 Cambridge Street) 1882. Amos Crossley 1883. Amos Crossley 1884. Amos Crossley 1885. Amos Crossley 1886. Amos Crossley 1887. Amos Crossley 1888. Amos Crossley 1889. Amos Crossley 1890. Amos Crossley 1891. Amos Crossley 1892. Amos Crossley 1893. Amos Crossley 1895. Amos Crossland 1901. Sam Hone (Cambridge Street) 1905. Fred Storey Name Wentworth Arms Address 262 Rockingham Street Earliest 1833. Closed Comments 1833. Francis Castleton 1834. William Kirkby 1835. William Kirkby 1836. William Kirkby 1837. William Kirkby 1845. James Hirst 1846. James Hirst 1847. James Hirst 1849. Samuel Darwin 1854. George Hollings 1855. George Hollings 1856. George Hollins 1862. Joseph Stacey 1879. James Boothroyd 1880. James Boothroyd 1881. James Boothroyd (Jun) 1882. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1883. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1884. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1885. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1886. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1887. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1888. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1889. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1890. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1891. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1892. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1893. James Boothroyd (Jun.) 1901. Harry Richardson 1905. George Smith Name Wentworth House Address 78 Button Lane Earliest 1825. Closed 1917. Comments 1911. Arthur Jackson Name Wentworth House Address 18 Wentworth Street, S6 Earliest 1845. Closed Comments 1845. William Lee 1846. William Lee 1847. William Lee 1854. Thomas Wood 1862. J Platts 1880. George Maskrey 1881. George Maskrey 1901. Thomas Foster 1905. Walter Wallace 1911. George Emerson 1925. John Adamson Name Wentworth House Hotel Address 26 Milford Street Earliest 1833. Closed Still open Comments Name Wentworth Inn Address 156 Wentworth Street Earliest 1856. Closed Comments 1856 address 18 Wentworth Street 1856. John Platts 1871. Mrs Ann Platts Name West End Address 71 West Street, Eckington Earliest 1901. Closed Comments 1901. William Wilkins 1905. James Ernest Taylor 1906. James Ernest Taylor 1907. James Ernest Taylor 1908. James Ernest Taylor 1909. James Ernest Taylor 1910. James Ernest Taylor 1911. James Ernest Taylor Name West End Hotel Address 412 Glossop Road Earliest 1852. Closed Still open Comments 1852. George Dawes 1854. Thomas Newton 1862. William Holland 1863. William Holland 1864. William Holland 1871. William Holland 1872. William Holland 1873. William Holland 1874. William Holland 1875. William Holland 1876. William Holland 1877. William Holland 1878. William Holland 1879. William Holland 1880. William Holland 1881. William Holland 1901. William Keeling 1905. Leonard Edmund Thompson 1911. Miss Elizabeth Graves 1925. Jose Richard Berry Name West Street Hotel/Flares/Bull and Bush/West Street Live Address 128 West Street Earliest 1852. Closed still open Comments 1852. Francis Turner 1853. Francis Turner 1854. Francis Turner 1855. Francis Turner 1856. Francis Turner 1862. Thomas Webster (122 West Street) 1871. John Camm 1879. Edward Marrison 1881. Mrs E Marrison 1893. Edgar Bullivant 1895. Edgar Bullivant 1901. George Crosby 1905. Walter Kendrick 1911. Mrs Alice Kendrick Name West Street Vaults Address 112 West Street Earliest 1852. Closed 1893. Comments 1852. Francis Turner 1853. Francis Turner 1854. Francis Turner 1855. Francis Turner 1856. Francis Turner 1895. Thomas Brown Call Name Westcourt Shades Address 2 Scargill Croft Earliest 1846. Closed Comments 1846. Thomas Barrett 1847. Thomas Barrett Name Westminster Address High Street & Mulberry Street Earliest 1901. Closed Comments 1901. Henry Matthewman 1905. Alfred James Kerridge 1911. Thomas Hopcutt Name Weston Park Hotel Address 96 Weston Street Earliest 1891. Closed Comments 1891. Walter Widdowson Name Wharncliffe Arms Address Burncross, Chapeltown Earliest 1881. Closed Still open Comments 1879. William Wragg 1880. William Wragg 1881. William Wragg 1905. Jn Joseph Brammah 1906. Jn Joseph Brammah 1907. Jn Joseph Brammah 1908. Jn Joseph Brammah 1909. Jn Joseph Brammah 1910. Jn Joseph Brammah 1911. Jn Joseph Brammah Name Wharncliffe Arms Address Wharncliffe side, Oughtibridge Earliest 1881. Closed Still open Comments 1879. Aaron Micklethwaite 1880. Aaron Micklethwaite 1881. Aaron Micklethwaite 1901. Frank Handley 1905. John William Bisby 1906. John William Bisby 1907. John William Bisby 1908. John William Bisby 1909. John William Bisby 1910. John William Bisby 1911. John William Bisby Name Wharncliffe Arms/William McReady/Manchester Address 42 West Street Earliest 1787. Closed Comments formerly Manchester, William McReady 1833. Abraham Horsfield (96 West Street) 1834. Abraham Horsfield 1835. Abraham Horsfield 1836. Abraham Horsfield 1837. Abraham Horsfield 1838. Abraham Horsfield 1839. Abraham Horsfield 1845. Thomas Littlewood 1846. Thomas Littlewood 1847. Thomas Littlewood 1848. Thomas Littlewood 1849. Thomas Littlewood 1850. Thomas Littlewood 1851. Thomas Littlewood 1852. Thomas Littlewood 1854. George Dawson 1862. Thomas Kirk 1871. John Smith 1879. Edward Morgan 1880. Edward Morgan 1881. Edward Morgan 1901. Henry Hartley 1902. Henry Hartley 1903. Henry Hartley 1904. Henry Hartley 1905. Henry Hartley 1911. George Henry Pace 1925. Frederick William Royce Name Wharncliffe Hotel Address 13 King Street Earliest 1893. Closed Comments open after 1818 on site of old debtors prison 1881. William Henry Garside 1893. William T. Fogg 1894. William T. Fogg 1895. William T. Fogg 1900. William Hickson Name Wharncliffe Hotel Address 127 Bevercotes Road, S5 Earliest 1931. Closed Still open Comments Name Wheatsheaf Address Park Head, Ecclesall Earliest 1825. Closed Comments Original build date 1695 1825. Joseph Barker 1833. William Barker 1845. Joseph Barker 1871. Samuel Barker 1879. Philip George Vardy 1880. Philip George Vardy 1881. Philip George Vardy 1901. Fred Oakes 1902. Fred Oakes 1903. Fred Oakes 1904. Fred Oakes 1905. Fred Oakes 1906. Fred Oakes 1907. Fred Oakes 1908. Fred Oakes 1909. Fred Oakes 1910. Fred Oakes 1911. Fred Oakes Name Wheatsheaf Address 21 Button Lane Earliest 1833. Closed 1920. Comments 1833. Benjamin Thornley (Beerhouse) Name Wheatsheaf Address 74 Bailey Lane Earliest 1833. Closed 1904. Comments 1871. James Molloy (Beerhouse) Name Wheatsheaf Address 81 Eyre Lane Earliest 1833. Closed Comments 1833. John Blackburn (Beerhouse) Name Wheatsheaf Address 18 Penistone Road Earliest 1841. Closed 1897. Comments 1845. William Chapman 1846. William Chapman 1847. William Chapman Name Wheatsheaf Address 11 Bridge Street Earliest 1849. Closed Comments 1846. James Turner 1847. James Turner 1849. John Holland 1854. Thomas Sissons 1855. Thomas Sissons 1856. Thomas Sissons 1857. Thomas Sissons 1858. Thomas Sissons 1859. Thomas Sissons 1860. Thomas Sissons 1861. Thomas Sissons 1862. Thomas Sissons 1871. Charles Sissons 1872. Charles Sissons 1873. Charles Sissons 1874. Charles Sissons 1875. Charles Sissons 1876. Charles Sissons 1877. Charles Sissons 1878. Charles Sissons 1879. Charles Sissons 1880. Charles Sissons 1881. Charles Sissons 1901. Mrs Emma White 1905. David Robert Dove 1911. Elijah Cheetham 1925. William Henry West Name Wheatsheaf Address 149 Harvest Lane Earliest 1854. Closed Comments 1920's PictureSheffield 1854. Joshua Spencer 1862. William Foster 1871. William Richardson 1872. William Richardson 1873. William Richardson 1874. William Richardson 1875. William Richardson 1876. William Richardson 1877. William Richardson 1878. William Richardson 1879. William Richardson 1881. John Talbot Name Wheatsheaf Address 46 Sims Croft Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Frederick Cresser (Beerhouse) 1881. William Slack Name Wheatsheaf Address 2 Platt Street Earliest 1905. Closed Comments 1905. Sam Marsh 1906. Sam Marsh 1907. Sam Marsh 1908. Sam Marsh 1909. Sam Marsh 1910. Sam Marsh 1911. Sam Marsh 1925. Edwin Isaac Platts Name Whiley's Saloon Address Hartshead Earliest 1825. Closed Comments Name Whirlow Bridge Address Ecclesall Road, Parkhead Earliest 1879. Closed Comments 1879. George Rothwell 1880. George Rothwell 1881. George Rothwell 1895. David Arnold Clarke 1901. Spencer Hunter 1905. Spencer Hunter 1911. Frank Sykes Name Whitby Hotel Address 106 Addey Street/1 Arthur Street 1871 Earliest 1846. Closed 1960. Comments 1871. Joseph Hawksworth (Beerhouse) Name White Bear Address 10 High Street Earliest 1780. Closed 1900. Comments now Church Street; 1787 Directory 1821. Charles Grimes 1822. Charles Grimes 1825. George Moore 1826. George Moore 1827. George Moore 1828. George Moore 1829. George Moore 1830. George Moore 1831. George Moore 1832. George Moore 1833. George Moore 1834. William Frost 1837. John Roberts (21 High Street) 1845. Edward Binney 1846. Edward Binney 1847. Edward Binney 1849. Lydia Binney 1850. Lydia Binney 1851. Lydia Binney 1852. Lydia Binney 1853. Lydia Binney 1854. Lydia Binney 1855. Lydia Binney 1856. Lydia Binney 1857. Lydia Binney 1858. Lydia Binney 1859. Lydia Binney 1860. Lydia Binney 1861. Lydia Binney 1862. Lydia Binney 1871. Joseph Cooper 1872. Joseph Cooper 1873. Joseph Cooper 1874. Joseph Cooper 1875. Joseph Cooper 1876. Joseph Cooper 1877. Joseph Cooper 1878. Joseph Cooper 1879. Joseph Cooper 1880. Joseph Cooper 1881. Mrs Elizabeth Cooper 1893. Mrs Martha Ward Burgess 1901. Mrs Emma Wilson Name White Bear Address Stocks Hill, Ecclesfield Earliest 1879. Closed Comments 1879. Edmund Hemmingfield 1881. Edward Hemingfield 1901. Fred Tom Gunson 1902. Fred Tom Gunson 1903. Fred Tom Gunson 1904. Fred Tom Gunson 1905. Fred Tom Gunson 1911. William Morgan Name White Hart Address 119 Worksop Road/Church Street/Attercliffe Road Earliest 1825. Closed 1992. Comments 1828. W Weightman 1829. W Weightman 1830. W Weightman 1831. W Weightman 1832. W Weightman 1833. W Weightman 1834. W Weightman 1841. Sarah Bretnall 1842. Sarah Bretnall 1843. Sarah Bretnall 1844. Sarah Bretnall 1845. Sarah Bretnall 1846. Sarah Bretnall 1847. Sarah Bretnall 1854. Thomas Bower 1855. Thomas Bower 1856. Thomas Bower (1857) 1859. Ann Bower 1865. W Siddall 1871. Mrs Ann Siddall 1876. Mrs Charlotte Bower 1877. Mrs Charlotte Bower 1878. Mrs Charlotte Bower 1879. Mrs Charlotte Bower 1880. Mrs Charlotte Bower 1881. Mrs Charlotte Bower 1883. William Antcliffe 1884. William Antcliffe 1885. William Antcliffe 1886. William Antcliffe 1887. William Antcliffe 1888. William Antcliffe 1889. William Antcliffe 1890. William Antcliffe 1891. William Antcliffe 1892. William Antcliffe 1893. William Antcliffe 1894. William Antcliffe 1895. William Antcliffe 1896. William Antcliffe 1898. Charles Isaac Needham 1899. Charles Isaac Needham 1900. Charles Isaac Needham 1901. Charles Isaac Needham 1902. Charles Isaac Needham 1903. Charles Isaac Needham 1904. Charles Isaac Needham 1905. Charles Isaac Needham 1906. Charles Isaac Needham 1907. Charles Isaac Needham 1908. Charles Isaac Needham 1909. Charles Isaac Needham 1910. Charles Isaac Needham 1911. Charles Isaac Needham 1912. Charles Isaac Needham 1913. Charles Isaac Needham 1914. Charles Isaac Needham 1915. Charles Isaac Needham 1916. Charles Isaac Needham 1917. Charles Isaac Needham 1918. William Pepper 1919. William Pepper 1920. William Pepper 1921. William Pepper 1922. William Pepper 1923. William Pepper 1924. William Pepper 1925. William Pepper Name White Hart Address 32 Church Street, Eckington Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. George Allen 1826. George Allen 1827. George Allen 1828. George Allen 1879. Charles Merryman 1901. Vivian Merryman 1905. Vivian Merryman 1911. William Robinson Name White Hart Address Greenhill, Norton Earliest 1825. Closed Still open Comments 1825. James Lister 1828. James Seston 1849. Thomas Wilson 1854. Thomas Wilson 1879. Samuel Bright 1901. Albert Biggin 1905. Charles Thomas Corthorn 1911. Thomas Harrison Name White Hart Address Langsett Road North, Oughtibridge Earliest 1825. Closed Still open Comments 1825. Ann Brammall 1826. Ann Brammall 1827. Ann Brammall 1828. Ann Brammall 1854. Thomas Turner 1879. Mrs Jane Mellor 1880. Mrs Jane Mellor 1881. Mrs Jane Mellor 1901. T Mellor 1905. Mrs Emily Trickett 1906. Mrs Emily Trickett 1907. Mrs Emily Trickett 1908. Mrs Emily Trickett 1909. Mrs Emily Trickett 1910. Mrs Emily Trickett 1911. Mrs Emily Trickett Name White Hart Address High Green, Chapeltown Earliest 1861. Closed Comments 1861. James Kilner 1879. William Thompson 1880. William Thompson 1881. William Thompson 1905. Charles Wetherall 1911. Thomas Windrow Name White Hart Address 140 St Philip's Road Earliest 1871. Closed Still open Comments 1930's PictureSheffield 1871. Thomas Heathcote (Beerhouse) 1881. George Carnell (184 St Philips Road) Name White Hart Address 64 Doncaster Street Earliest 1881. Closed Comments 1881. Henry F Widdrington (Beerhouse) Name White Hart/Kelham Island Tavern Address 62 Russell Street Earliest 1845. Closed Still open Comments now The Kelham Island Tavern 1845. George Smith 1846. George Smith 1847. George Smith 1849. Henry Pettit/Petit 1852. John Chapman 1853. John Chapman 1854. John Chapman 1855. John Chapman 1856. John Chapman 1857. John Chapman 1858. John Chapman 1859. John Chapman 1860. John Chapman 1861. John Chapman 1862. J Chapman 1864. John Bullock (F) 1871. Luke Frith 1879. John Blenkiron 1880. John Blenkiron 1881. John Blenkiron 1891. Henry Elliott 1892. Henry Elliott 1893. Henry Elliott 1894. Henry Elliott 1895. Henry Elliott 1896. Henry Elliott 1897. Henry Elliott 1898. Henry Elliott 1899. Henry Elliott 1900. Henry Elliott 1901. Henry Elliott 1905. Mrs Emma Elliott 1906. Mrs Emma Elliott 1907. Mrs Emma Elliott 1908. Mrs Emma Elliott 1909. Mrs Emma Elliott 1910. Mrs Emma Elliott 1911. Mrs Emma Elliott Name White Hart/Old White Hart Address Waingate Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. Charles Hammond 1826. Charles Hammond 1827. Charles Hammond 1828. Charles Hammond 1829. Charles Hammond 1830. Charles Hammond 1831. Charles Hammond 1832. Charles Hammond 1833. Charles Hammond 1834. Charles Hammond 1835. Charles Hammond 1836. Charles Hammond 1837. Charles Hammond 1845. William Dove (7 Waingate) 1846. William Dove 1847. William Dove 1848. William Dove 1849. William Dove 1850. William Dove 1851. William Dove 1852. William Dove 1853. William Dove 1854. William Dove (14 Waingate) 1862. Thomas Nixon 1871. Joseph Peech 1879. Robert M Scott 1881. Harry Shaw (Old White Hart, 7 Waingate & 14 Castle Green) Name White Horse Address Gregory Row Earliest 1787. Closed Comments Gregory Lane no longer exists Name White Horse Address 275 Solly Street Earliest 1820. Closed Comments 1822 address top of Broad Street 1822. Michael Mawson (Top of Broad Street)/M. Sefton 1823. Michael Sefton Mawson (22 Solly Street) 1824. Michael Sefton Mawson (22 Solly Street) 1825. Michael Sefton Mawson (22 Solly Street) 1828. John Saville 1829. John Saville 1830. John Saville 1831. John Saville 1832. John Saville 1833. John Saville 1834. John Saville 1835. John Saville 1836. John Saville 1837. J Saville (31 Solly Street) 1845. Edward Shaw 1846. Edward Shaw 1847. Edward Shaw 1848. Edward Shaw 1849. Edward Shaw 1852. John Wragg 1853. John Wragg 1854. John Wragg (Sen) 1862. J W Walch 1879. George Smith 1880. George Smith 1881. George Smith 1895. Harry Bolton 1901. Charles Thomas 1905. Mrs Emily Thomas 1911. Charles Alfred Helliwell 1919. John Jennett 1925. Sam Hodgkinson Name White Horse Address Market Place, Chapeltown Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. Charles Hoyland 1861. William Hoyland 1879. Edwin Pepper 1880. Edwin Pepper 1881. Edwin Pepper 1901. William Kilner 1905. William Kilner 1906. William Kilner 1907. William Kilner 1908. William Kilner 1909. William Kilner 1910. William Kilner 1911. William Kilner Name White Horse Address Wadsley Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. Henry Ibbotson 1826. Henry Ibbotson 1827. Henry Ibbotson 1828. Nicholas Bramhall 1829. Nicholas Bramhall Name White Horse Address 83 South Street Earliest 1834. Closed Comments 1834. Thomas Bagshaw Name White Horse Address 18 Effingham Street Earliest 1845. Closed Comments 1845. Peter Wilson 1846. Peter Wilson 1847. Peter Wilson 1848. Peter Wilson 1849. Peter Wilson 1854. Mrs Harriet Hancock 1862. John Wilson Name White Horse Address 65 Malinda Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1951 address 57 Malinda Street 1871. John Pinder (Beerhouse) Name White Horse Address Norfolk Road North Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. John Brough (Beerhouse) Name White Horse Address 76 Matilda Street Earliest 1881. Closed Comments 1881. Walter Brittain (Beerhouse, no name) Name White Horse Address 19 Grammer Street, S6 Earliest 1948. Closed Comments Name White Horse Address 87 Creswick Street Earliest Closed Comments Name White Horse/Old White Horse Address 34 Copper Street Earliest 1820. Closed Comments 1821. John Keighley 1822. John Keighley 1825. Joseph Shirt 1828. Joseph Drayton/William Drayton 1829. Joseph Drayton 1833. Thomas Dransfield (Old White Horse) 1834. Charles Greaves 1835. Charles Greaves 1836. Charles Greaves 1837. Charles Greaves 1841. Edward Shaw (22 Cooper Street_ 1845. George Shepherd 1846. George Shepherd 1847. George Shepherd 1849. J Marsh 1852. William Broadhead 1854. Francis Otter 1862. W Brookes 1879. Ellis Stott 1881. Frederick Short 1891. Robert Haigh (22 Copper Street) 1901. George Green 1905. George Henry Thompson 1911. Louis Cuneo 1919. Thomas Morgan 1925. Mrs Madalena Morgan Name White House Tavern Address Exchange Street Earliest 1861. Closed Comments 1861. Thomas Brett Name White Lion Address 110 Barker's Pool Earliest 1774. Closed 1920. Comments 1849 address 112 Barker's Pool 1846. John Thompson (Fargate) 1847. John Thompson (Fargate) 1849. George Pearce 1852. Mrs Ann Bucklow 1853. Mrs Ann Bucklow 1854. Mrs Ann Bucklow 1862. John Gleadall (112 Fargate) 1863. John Gleadall 1864. John Gleadall 1871. John Gleadall 1879. Ambrose Housley 1880. Ambrose Housley 1881. Ambrose Housley 1882. Ambrose Housley 1883. Ambrose Housley 1884. Ambrose Housley 1885. Ambrose Housley 1886. Ambrose Housley 1887. Ambrose Housley 1888. Ambrose Housley 1889. Ambrose Housley 1890. Ambrose Housley 1891. Ambrose Housley 1892. Ambrose Housley 1893. Ambrose Housley 1894. Ambrose Housley 1895. Ambrose Housley 1901. William Selby 1905. William Selby 1911. Charles Arch Name White Lion Address 12 West Bar Green Earliest 1796. Closed 1903. Comments 1822. Francis Lloyd 1823. Francis Lloyd 1824. Francis Lloyd 1825. Francis Lloyd 1828. John Allan 1829. John Allan 1901. Matthew Elliott Name White Lion Address 25 Holly Street Earliest 1796. Closed Comments Name White Lion Address 37 West Bar Green/37 Tenter Street/37 New Queen Street Earliest 1796. Closed 1903. Comments 1825. Faulk Lloyd 1833. John Shaw 1834. Elizabeth Shaw 1837. Thomas Palfreyman (18 Westbar Green) 1845. John Whitmarsh (New Queen Street) 1846. John Whitmarsh (37 Tenter Street) 1847. John Whitmarsh (37 Tenter Street) 1851. John Whitmarsh 1852. John Whitmarsh died 31/8/1852, Consumption, aged 52) 1854. William Outwin 1855. William Outwin 1856. William Outwin 1857. William Outwin 1858. William Outwin 1859. William Outwin 1860. William Outwin 1861. William Outwin 1862. William Outwin 1879. James Hartshorn (138 & 140 Queen Street) 1880. James Hartshorn (138 & 140 Queen Street) 1881. James Hartshorn (138 & 140 Queen Street) 1893. William Henry Stones 1905. George Baxter (140 Queen Street) 1911. Cornelius Crawley (140 Queen Street) 1925. Alfred Percy C Lester (140 Queen Street) Name White Lion Address 615 London Road, Lower Heeley, S2 Earliest 1822. Closed Still open Comments Possibly earlier - 1780 1822. Thomas Brandon (Nether Heeley) 1823. Thomas Brandon (Nether Heeley) 1824. Thomas Brandon (Nether Heeley) 1825. Thomas Brandon (Nether Heeley) 1828. George Reynolds 1829. George Reynolds 1830. George Reynolds 1831. George Reynolds 1832. George Reynolds 1833. George Reynolds 1834. George Reynolds 1845. Henry Hunt 1846. Joseph Hawley 1847. Joseph Hawley 1854. Jonathan Woollen 1855. Jonathan Woollen 1856. Jonathan Woollen 1857. Jonathan Woollen 1858. Jonathan Woollen 1859. Jonathan Woollen 1860. Jonathan Woollen 1861. Jonathan Woollen 1862. Jonathan Woollen 1871. Joseph Drake 1879. Edward Drake (69 London Road South, Heeley) 1880. Edward Drake (69 London Road South, Heeley) 1881. Edward Drake (69 London Road South, Heeley) 1893. William Jackson (615 London Road) 1895. George Crooby 1900. Mrs Crosby 1901. Edwin Howard (615 London Road) 1902. Edwin Howard (615 London Road) 1903. Edwin Howard (615 London Road) 1904. Edwin Howard (615 London Road) 1905. Edwin Howard (615 London Road) 1911. William Burkinshaw 1912. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1913. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1914. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1915. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1916. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1917. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1918. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1919. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1920. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1921. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1922. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1923. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1924. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) 1925. William Burkinshaw (615 London Road) Name White Lion Address 2 Wicker Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. George Clarke 1828. Elizabeth England 1833. George Edward Dawson 1834. George Edward Dawson 1835. George Edward Dawson 1836. George Edward Dawson 1837. George Edward Dawson 1845. Ann Dawson (Old White Lion, 3 Wicker) 1846. Ann Dawson (Old White Lion, 3 Wicker) 1847. Ann Dawson (Old White Lion, 3 Wicker) 1854. John Smith 1862. Robert Unwin Name White Lion Address 86 Queen Street Earliest 1825. Closed 1903. Comments 1854. William Outwin 1871. Mrs Rosina Henshaw 1895. Frederick Alcock (138 Queen Street) Name White Lion Address 30 Bailey Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. George Simpson (Beerhouse) 1881. William Widdowson (Beerhouse) Name White Lion Address 54 Woodside Lane Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Samuel Fearn (Beerhouse) Name White Lion Address 88 Carbrook Street, S9 Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Joe Joseph Oldham (Beerhouse) Name White Lion Address 131 Dunlop Street Earliest Closed Comments Name White Lion (New) Address 12 Wicker Earliest 1837. Closed Comments 1833. Elizabeth England 1837. Elizabeth Wasnidge 1862. James Mettam 1863. James Mettam 1864. James Mettam (F) Name White Lion/New White Lion Address 61 Division Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Mrs Ann Day (Beerhouse) Name White Low Address Upper Hallam Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Mrs Elizabeth Marsden (Beerhouse) Name White Rose Address 17 Handsworth Road Earliest Closed Still open Comments Name White Swan Address 75 West Bar Earliest 1797. Closed 1903. Comments 1822 address 28 West Bar 1822. Charles Palfreyman 1825. Mary Fisher (27 Westbar) 1828. Thomas Crooks 1829. Thomas Crooks 1833. James Marchinton (28 Westbar) 1834. James Marchinton (28 Westbar) 1837. J Outram (28 Westbar) 1845. Joseph Lingard (57 Westbar) 1846. Joseph Lingard (57 Westbar) 1847. Joseph Lingard 1848. Joseph Lingard 1849. Joseph Lingard 1852. Sarah Lingard 1854. George Wilson 1855. George Wilson 1856. George Wilson 1861. Thomas Drabble (72 West Bar) 1862. Thomas Drabble 1881. Joe Davis (63-65 West Bar) Name White Swan Address 3 Fargate Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. Robert Platts Name White Swan Address 57 Greenhill Main Road, S8 Earliest 1825. Closed Still open Comments 1825. George Makinson 1826. George Makinson 1827. George Makinson 1828. George Makinson 1849. John Camm (Swan) 1854. John Camm (Swan) 1856. Thomas Wilson, jun (Swan) 1857. Thomas Wilson, jun (White Swan) 1858. Thomas Wilson, jun (White Swan) 1859. Thomas Wilson, jun (White Swan) 1860. Thomas Wilson, jun (White Swan) 1861. Thomas Wilson 1862. Thomas Wilson, jun (White Swan) 1879. George Hall 1901. Mrs Elizabeth Hibberd 1902. Mrs Elizabeth Hibberd 1903. Mrs Elizabeth Hibberd 1904. Mrs Elizabeth Hibberd 1905. Mrs Elizabeth Hibberd 1911. Albert Biggin Name White Swan Address 36 Charlotte Street Earliest 1871. Closed 1905. Comments 1871. William Taylor (Beerhouse) Name White Swan Address 105 Brightside Lane Earliest 1881. Closed Comments 1881. Mrs Elizabeth Biltcliff Name White Swan Hotel Address 105 Meadow Hall Road, S9 Earliest 1879. Closed Comments 1879. John Biltcliff 1893. Charles Boot 1895. Charles Boot 1901. William Laing 1902. William Laing 1903. William Laing 1904. William Laing 1905. William Laing 1911. Harry Hopewell Stamp 1919. Richard Henry Gibson Name Whitesmiths' Arms (Beerhouse) Address 47 Russell Street Earliest 1833. Closed Comments 1833. John Shaw (Beerhouse) Name Who Can Tell Address 33 Botham Street Earliest 1948. Closed 1974. Comments Name Why Not ? Address 27 Clun Street Earliest 1864. Closed Comments 1871. John Turley Name Wicker Brewery Hotel/Hole in the Wall Address 70 and 72 Saville Street, S4 Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Valentine Radford 1881. George Shepard 1901. Thomas Stanton 1902. Thomas Stanton 1903. Thomas Stanton 1904. Thomas Stanton 1905. Thomas Stanton 1906. Thomas Stanton 1907. Thomas Stanton 1908. Thomas Stanton 1909. Thomas Stanton 1910. Thomas Stanton 1911. Thomas Stanton 1912. Thomas Stanton 1913. Thomas Stanton 1914. Thomas Stanton 1915. Thomas Stanton 1916. Thomas Stanton 1917. Thomas Stanton 1918. Thomas Stanton 1919. Thomas Stanton 1920. Thomas Stanton 1921. Thomas Stanton 1922. Thomas Stanton 1923. Thomas Stanton 1924. Thomas Stanton 1925. Thomas Stanton Name Wicker Tilt Address 2 Wicker Earliest 1854. Closed Comments 1854. Wards, Blonk & Co. Name Widow's Hut Address 21 Meadow Street Earliest 1881 Closed Comments 1881. Kames Wood 1883 & Edward Dickenson (1889) 1891. Sarah Anne Dickenson (Widow) 1911. James C Dawes (1912) Name Wiley's Saloon Bar Address 25 Hartshead Earliest 1925. Closed Comments 1925. Robert Johnson Name William IV Address Russell Street Earliest 1834. Closed Comments 1833. Samuel Mounsey 1834. Samuel Mounsey 1835. Samuel Mounsey 1836. Samuel Mounsey 1837. Samuel Mounsey Name William McReady Address West Street Earliest 1787. Closed Comments See Wharncliffe Arms Name Willow Tree Address 147 Portobello Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Benjamin Pickford(died when ?) 1879. Mrs Ann Pickford 1880. Mrs Ann Pickford 1881. Ann Pickford (Widow) 1901. Mrs Mary Sheldon 1905. Jonathan Peace 1911. James Elliott 1925. James Elliott Name Wincobank Address 72 Newman Road, Wincobank Earliest 1911. Closed Still open Comments 1911. William Hawley Name Windsor Castle Address 50 School Croft Earliest 1797. Closed 1907. Comments 1871. William Kelly Name Windsor Castle Address 21 Silver Street Earliest 1825. Closed 1896. Comments 1825. Hugh Norris 1833. James Matthews 1834. James Matthews 1835. James Matthews 1836. James Matthews 1837. James Matthews 1845. John Barton (3 Silver Street) 1846. John Barton (3 Silver Street) 1847. John Barton (3 Silver Street) 1849. George Bates 1850. George Bates 1851. George Bates 1852. George Bates 1854. Joshua Outram Name Windsor Castle Address 70 Tenter Street Earliest 1834. Closed Comments 1833. Robert Naylor (18 Tenter Street, Beerhouse) 1834. Robert Naylor 1871. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1872. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1873. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1874. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1875. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1876. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1877. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1878. John Parkin (Beerhouse) 1879. John Parkin (Old Windsor Castle) Name Windsor Castle Address 129 Princess Street Earliest 1864. Closed 1932. Comments 1864. John Hallam (Beerhouse) (F) Name Windsor Hotel Address 35-39 Southend Road, S2 Earliest 1951. Closed Still open Comments Name Wine and Spirit Vaults Address 2 Market Street Earliest 1862. Closed Comments 1862. J Marples Name Wine Vaults Address Silver Head Street Earliest 1837. Closed Comments 1837. J Youle Name Wine Vaults Address 47 Scotland Street Earliest 1901. Closed Comments 1901. Willie Marsh (59-63 Scotland Street) 1905. Thomas Mossindew (59 & 61 Scotland Street) 1911. Clement Proctor (59 & 61 Scotland Street) Name Wisewood Inn Address 539 Loxley Road, Loxley Earliest 1881. Closed Still open Comments 1879. Joseph Steels 1880. Joseph Steels 1881. Joseph Steels 1901. Robert Mortimer Skinner 1905. Thomas Hawke 1911. Herbert Margerison Name Woodburn Hotel/Woodbourn/Old Woodbourne Hotel Address 2 Lovetot Road Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Henry Temple (Beerhouse) Name Woodburne Hotel Address 2 Worthing Road, Attercliffe Earliest 1893. Closed Comments 1893. George Atkin Name Woodland Tavern Address 321 Langsett Road Earliest 1845. Closed 1921. Comments Name Woodman Address 166 South St Moor Earliest 1820. Closed Comments 1822 address 64 South Street 1822. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1823. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1824. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1825. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1826. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1827. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1828. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1829. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1830. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1831. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1832. James Marshall (64 South Street) 1833. James Marshall (68 South Street) 1834. John Staneland 1835. John Staneland 1836. John Staneland 1837. J Stanelon (68 South Street) 1845. John Staniland 1846. John Staniland 1847. John Staniland 1848. John Staniland 1849. John Staniland 1850. John Staniland 1851. John Staniland 1852. John Staniland 1853. John Staniland 1854. John Staniland 1862. Edward Ryder 1871. Edward Ryder 1879. John Greaves 1880. John Greaves 1881. John Greaves 1893. Thomas Brandon 1895. John Doughty 1901. Anthony George Stoppani 1905. George Thomas Reeves (180 South Street, Moor) 1911. George Henry Dowson 1925. Harry Morton (Ye Woodman) Name Woodman Address 137 Edward Street Earliest 1824. Closed Comments 1833. Mary Hill 1834. George Goacher 1837. Charles Eyre (Solly Street) 1845. Mary Linley 1846. Mary Smith 1847. Mary Smith 1849. J Girdon 1852. John Emery 1854. Thomas Barnes 1862. George Ashmore 1871. John Rowbottom 1879. William Greggs Clough 1880. William Greggs Clough 1881. William Greggs Clough 1891. Elijan Birch 1895. Elijah Birch 1901. Jn T Hanson 1902. Jonathan T Hanson 1903. Jonathan T Hanson 1904. Jonathan T Hanson 1905. Jonathan T Hanson 1906. Jonathan T Hanson 1907. Jonathan T Hanson 1908. Jonathan T Hanson 1909. Jonathan T Hanson 1910. Jonathan T Hanson 1911. Jonathan T Hanson Name Woodman Address 158 Woodside Lane Earliest 1833. Closed 1962. Comments 1871. Edwin Twigg (Beerhouse) Name Woodman Inn Address 87 Carlisle Street East Earliest 1833. Closed 1935. Comments 1833. George Hobson 1834. George Hobson 1871. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1872. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1873. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1874. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1875. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1876. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1877. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1878. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1879. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1880. Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 1881. Joseph Fox Name Woodman's Hut Address 46 Garden Street Earliest 1825. Closed 1900. Comments Name Woodseats Address 457 Chesterfield Road, S8 Earliest 1901. Closed Comments 1901. Mrs Ellen Barker 1905. James William Woodhead 1911. George William Woodhead (743 Chesterfield Road) 1925. James Hart (743 Chesterfield Road) Name Woodseats Palace Address 692 Chesterfield Road Earliest Closed Comments Name Woodside Tavern Address 126 Woodside Lane Earliest 1854. Closed 1940. Comments became working mans club 1854. Joseph Parrotte Name Woodthorpe Arms Address 102 Mansfield Road, Intake Earliest 1879. Closed Demolished 2007 Comments 1879. Jno. Cook 1881. Fred Cartledge 1905. Joseph R Payley 1911. Frederick Exton 1912. Frederick Exton 1913. Frederick Exton 1914. Frederick Exton 1915. Frederick Exton 1916. Frederick Exton 1917. Frederick Exton 1918. Frederick Exton 1919. Frederick Exton 1920. Frederick Exton 1921. Frederick Exton 1922. Frederick Exton 1923. Frederick Exton 1924. Frederick Exton 1925. Frederick Exton Name Woolpack Address Flat Street Earliest 1825. Closed Comments 1825. Richard Jackson Name Woolpack Address 2-4 Percy Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments 1871. Thomas Smith Name Woolsack Address 277 Upper Allen Street Earliest 1871. Closed Comments demolished 1930's (PictureSheffield) 1871. Ebenezer Flude (Beerhouse) 1881. William Parker 1895. William Baines (Beerhouse) Name Worthington Hotel Address South Sheffield Earliest 1881. Closed Comments 1881. Thomas Worthington Name Wortley Arms Address Barker's Pool Earliest 1820. Closed Comments 1881. George Fields Name Wrekin Address 143 Carlisle Street East Earliest 1864. Closed 1936. Comments 1871. Thomas Robinson (Beerhouse) Name Wybourn Tavern Address Cricket Inn Road, Park Earliest 1854. Closed Still open Comments 1854. Frederick Wybourn 1862. G Mosley 1871. George Eyre 1879. Jno. Hallam 1881. John Thompson 1901. Harry Belk 1902. Harry Belk 1903. Harry Belk 1904. Harry Belk 1905. Harry Belk 1906. Harry Belk 1907. Harry Belk 1908. Harry Belk 1909. Harry Belk 1910. Harry Belk 1911. Harry Belk 1912. Harry Belk 1913. Harry Belk 1914. Harry Belk 1915. Harry Belk 1916. Harry Belk 1917. Harry Belk 1918. Harry Belk 1919. Harry Belk 1920. Harry Belk 1921. Harry Belk 1922. Harry Belk 1923. Harry Belk 1924. Harry Belk 1925. Harry Belk Name Wyvern Address 379 Leighton Road Earliest Closed Comments W Pubs.txt
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