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  1. Guest

    Manor Castle Remains 28Th Sept 2010

    BayLeaf and RichardS .... Thanks to both of you for your responses.... It appears that the area at, around and near the Manor included about 7 farms, a colliery and a quarry or two. Out of a total population of 585 persons, the breakdown of 1841 occupations looks like this: 50 Coal Miners 35 Ag Labourers 9 Farmers 9 Cutlers 5 Stone Cutters 4 Butchers 10 Independents (more or less "wealthy" and/or "landed" is my guess) 9 Male Servants 13 Female Servants There were other occupations like "Iron Moulder" and the like, and even an "Engineer" or two, but they were few in number.., like a couple in each category. Based on the 1841 Census, it almost seems as if the area around the Manor was a more or less self-sustaining community of sorts, amounting to something like a virtual stand-alone village unto itself, with the primary "export" (if you like) being Coal. In all, there were 25 "addresses" recorded at, near or around the Manor in 1841, (Enumeration District 18), and many of these places are probably still there today: Manor Cottage Wybourne Farm Cricket Inn Cricket Row Cricket Inn Row Cricket Lane Cricket Farm Farr Houses Nunnery Farm Corker Bottom Hoult Farm Crabtree Farm Low Stand House Park Farm Top Stand House Windy House Deep Pit Deep Pit Cabin Prosect House Manor Farm Castle Yard Manor Manor Castle Yard Manor Lane Manor Wood Colliery Manor Quarry My GGGG-Grands lived at "Castle Yard Manor" (as it was enumerated in the 1841 Census), between 1830 and 184x, and my GGGG-Grandmother died there of TB in January of 1842 (buried in Attercliffe Cem). Somehow, my widowed GGGG-Grandfather and his oldest son, (my GGG-Grandfather, married and living in Brightside), managed to concoct a plan and accumulate enough money in the mid-1840s, and emigrated to the US, in two seperate groups, with all of them being reunited together in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in Nov of 1848. From there, in 1849, they went straight north about 185 miles, into a remote, sparsely populated, rugged and mountainous wilderness in northern PA... Sullivan County specifically, which is where I live today. None of this addresses the nature of my original question as it pertains to how the Manor area was viewed or regarded by the rest of Sheffield, but we're getting there, ...... I ran into a couple long-lost shirt-tail relations here in the States. Neither knows the other, but oddly, both of them told a similar tale regarding impressions or notions that suggested that there was, or might have been, a certain possible unhappiness or reluctance on the part of the GGG-Grandfather's in-laws (the ones living in Brightside) regarding their daughter's marriage to my GGG-GF --- he being the eldest child of the family living at the Manor, i.e., those little hovels plastered against the walls of the ruin itself. In a nutshell, that's it, and I just couldn't help asking if there was any validity at all to the notion or if there is still today a memory of a time when people living at the Manor were basically regarded by everybody else as being "of the lower, less desirable class." Mike
  2. RichardB

    1837 Pubs

    What is left of my brain is getting to that place where it doesn't know what it has already done. So, here's 1837, I'm listing ONLY those Pubs for which we have a named keeper. If you're looking for someone take note - this is 1837 ONLY and a listing ONLY of those Pubs for which I have found a keeper - there will be other Pubs and other keepers yet to find. 314 of 'em, Enjoy A-B Pubs only Name, Address, Date opened, Date closed (if known), Span in Years, Keeper Acorn 204 Shalesmoor 1822 1960 138 William Wynn Albion Hotel 75 London Road 1834 still open 174 John Roberts Albion Hotel Haymarker 1837 Richard Sorsby All Nations 18 Water Lane 1797 1895 98 Samuel Crapper Ancient Pine Apple 3 Radford Row 1797 1896 99 Thomas Wilkinson Angel 15 Angel Street 1657 1940 283 Edward Hancock Angel 87 Westbar Green 1829 Ellis Howe Angel South Street, Moor 1821 William Tomlinson Anvil 152 South Street, Moor 1829 Elizabeth Goodwin Anvil 24 Waingate 1822 1926 104 Francis Bletcher Arundel Castle 257 Arundel Street 1833 1926 93 Thomas Knight Ball 16 Pond Street 1834 William Petty (56 Pond Street) Ball 17 Scotland Street (Grindle gate) 1797 Francis Beatson (9 Grindle Gate) Ball 23 Oborne Street 1833 Henry Lister Ball 26 Campo Lane 1824 Jarvis Turner (48 Campo Lane) Ball 27 Spring Street 1797 1903 106 John Atley (11 Spring Street) Ball 31 Duke Street, Park 1822 1900 78 James Walton Ball 46 Furnace Hill 1797 1920 123 Thomas Drury (22 Furnace Hill) Ball 50 Lambert Street 1796 1857 61 George Richardson (3 Lambert Street) Ball 20 Hawley Croft 1780 1901 121 William Blackford (44 Hawley Croft) Ball in the Tree Clarke Houses 1837 T Wild Ball Inn 84 Green Lane 1821 James Eyre (2 Green Lane) Ball/Old Bell in 1854 86 Carver Street 1825 1903 78 Joseph Pickering (55 Carver Street) Barleycorn 38 Coal Pit Lane 1795 1988 193 Edward Middleton (52 Coalpit Lane) Barrack Tavern 217 Penistone Road/Hill foot 1822 Samuel Frith Barrel 103 Pond Street 1822 1930 108 Robert Berrisford (14 Pond Street) Barrel 123 London Road 1834 Still open 174 James Lowcock Barrel 36 Duke Street, Park 1822 1902 80 I Simonite (112 Duke Street, Park) Barrel 36 Water Lane (5 Water Lane in 1834) 1796 1898 102 Richard Evinson Barrel 52 Pye Bank 1834 Joseph Pearson (7 Pye Bank) Barrel 64 Pinstone Street 1790 Luke Ellison (21 Pinstone Street) Barrel 8 Charles Street 1822 Thomas Hitchen (61 Charles Street) Barrel Inn 69 Broad Lane 1821 still open 187 Abraham White (23 Broad Lane) Barrel/Little Barrel 40 Little Pond Street 1821 Thomas Pinder Barrel/Old Barrel 31 Edward Street 1786 1906 120 Thomas Greaves (15 Edward Street) Barrel/Old Barrel 75 Pea Croft 1822 1900 78 James Ratcliff (34 Pea Croft) Bay Childers 4 Bridge Street 1825 John Henson Bay Childers 8 High Street 1821 G Holmes Bay Horse 40 South Street, Moor 1822 T Bagshaw (83 South Street) Bay Horse 463 Pitsmoor Road 1852 Still open 156 J Leanox Bay Horse 53 West Bar Green 1821 1926 105 J Heathcote (27 Westbar Green) Bazaar 116 South Street, Moor 1833 Elizabeth Prichard Beehive 200 West Street/Glossop Road 1825 still open 183 Thomas Wild Ben Lomond 23 Eyre Street 1833 1908 75 Thomas Hammerton (11 Eyre Street) Birmingham Arms 18 Lambert Street 1822 1900 78 J Hickey (17 Lambert Street) Black Bull/Bull 74 Hollis Croft 1822 1900 78 James Wilson (40 Hollis Croft) Black Horse 180 Upper Allen Street 1822 1960 138 E Crofts (95 Allen Street) Black Horse 64 Howard Street 1822 1902 80 Samuel Hibbert (34 Howard Street) Black Lion 24 Bank Street 1834 George Greaves (16 Bank Street) Black Lion 3 Snig Hill 1822 1920 98 J Bramham Black Rock 17 Castle Street 1797 1921 124 John Fordham (9 Castle Street) Black Swan 1 Little Pond Street 1822 John Staniforth (16 Little Pond Street) Black Swan 21 Burgess Street 1822 1898 76 James Chamberlain Black Swan 3 Fargate 1797 J Butterworth Blue Ball 25 Pye Bank 1822 Charles Eyre Blue Ball 67 Broad Street 1822 Samuel Skelton (20 Broad Street) Blue Bell 13 Jehu Lane/4 Commercial Street in 1871 1821 Thomas Colley Blue Bell 44 High Street 1822 C Nicholson Blue Boar 26 West Bar 1774 1958 184 Mrs Woollen (59 Westbar) Blue Boy 41 Shepherd Street 1833 1948 115 Mrs Siddall Blue Pig 22 Workhouse Lane 1833 P Webster (6 Workhouse Lane) Boot and Shoe 52 Pinstone Street 1822 1898 76 George Thompson (Boot and Slipper) Bowling Green Hotel Cherrytree Hill 1834 Thomas Jenkinson Bridge Inn 1 Bridgehouses 1834 J Francis Britannia 101 Broad Lane 1834 John Poole Britannia 122 Portobello Street 1822 Sarah Tyne Broomhall Tavern 105 Broomhall Street 1833 1964 131 William Pridden Brown Bear 109 Norfolk Street 1822 still open 186 John Wild Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1822 George Fearn Brown Cow Bridgehouses 1828 Godfrey Webster & Son Brown Cow Red Croft 1774 Richard Waistnege Bull and Mouth 30 Waingate 1790 still open 218 John Broadbent Bull and Oak 62 Wicker 1715 still open 293 J Gould (49 Wicker) Bull's Head 2 Duke Street 1822 1902 80 J Dungworth Burn's Head Tavern 10 Townhead Street 1825 1900 75 William Harrison (20 Townhead Street) Burnt Tree Tavern 83 Hoyle Street 1834 Edward Johnson
  3. Edmund

    Seldom Seen Engine House

    From the Independent February 27 1864: Accident at Plumbley New Colliery, Mosbro''—On Tuesday, a mishap occurred at Plumbley New Colliery, belonging to Mr. Rhodes, of Beighton. The pit is about half a mile from the engine-house, and the coal is brought from the mouth of the pit by a truck, which holds nine corves and a barrel of water, up an incline plane by means of a stout steel rope. At noon, a truck, laden as above, was being brought up, and had almost reached ite destination, when the engine-tenter (only about a week employed) gave the rope a check, which snapped it in two. The truck, being thus left on the rails, immediately ran back with great velocity. The corves were thrown twenty yards up the embankment and broken to pieces. A man named Mark Rippon, of High lane, who was pumping water at the extremity of the rails, had a narrow escape of his life.
  4. RichardB

    1847 Pubs

    W-Z names Name Address Open Closed 1847. Warm Hearth Stone 1 Town Head Street 1790. 1896. James Hogg (7 Townhead Street) Washington 79 Fitzwilliam Street 1845. Still open John Monks Waterloo Tavern/Waterloo Turf Tavern 26 Watson's walk 1774. 1906. Paul Ashley Wellington Inn 222 Main Road, Darnall Road 1822. Still open William Hardcastle Wellington Inn (formerly Hero and His Horse) 58 Langsett Road 1845. Still open George Parvin Wellington Tavern/Duke of Wellington 21 Coal Pit Lane (Cambridge St by 1871) 1822. Elias Shirt Wentworth Arms 262 Rockingham Street 1833. James Hirst Wentworth House 18 Wentworth Street, S6 1845. William Lee Westcourt Shades 2 Scargill Croft 1846. Thomas Barrett Wharncliffe Arms/William McReady/Manchester 42 West Street 1787. Thomas Littlewood Wheatsheaf 11 Bridge Street 1849. James Turner Wheatsheaf 18 Penistone Road 1841. 1897. William Chapman White Bear 10 High Street 1780. 1900. Edward Binney White Hart Church Street, Attercliffe 1834. Sarah Bretnall White Hart/Kelham Island Tavern 62 Russell Street 1845. Still open George Smith White Hart/Old White Hart Waingate 1825. William Dove White Horse 18 Effingham Street 1845. Peter Wilson White Horse 275 Solly Street 1820. Edward Shaw White Horse/Old White Horse 34 Copper Street 1820. George Shepherd White Lion 110 Barker's Pool 1774. 1920. John Thompson (Fargate) White Lion 2 Wicker 1825. Ann Dawson (Old White Lion, 3 Wicker) White Lion 37 West Bar Green/37 Tenter Street/37 New Queen Street 1796. 1903. John Whitmarsh (37 Tenter Street) White Lion 615 London Road, Lower Heeley, S2 1822. Still open Joseph Hawley White Swan 75 West Bar 1797. 1903. Joseph Lingard Windsor Castle 21 Silver Street 1825. 1896. John Barton (3 Silver Street) Woodman 137 Edward Street 1824. Mary Smith Woodman 166 South St Moor 1820. John Staniland Yellow Lion 1 Coal Pit Lane 1736. John Chicken Yellow Lion 12 Haymarket 1787. 1928. Richard Baxter Yew Tree Malin Bridge 1825. Still open Benjamin Shaw Yorkshire Man/Yorkshireman's Arms/Lion's Lair 31 Burgess Street 1796. Still open John Wainwright Yorkshire Stingo 50 Division Street 1833. Soloman Perkin
  5. X. Mythological Place-Names Two miles to the west of Kneesall, in Nottinghamshire, is a hill called Grimston Hill. Its sides are now all cultivated land, and there is no house upon it. But a folk-tale is current in the neighbourhood which tells that once upon a time there was a great cock-fight held on a Sunday in a solitary house which stood on the very top of this hill. Whilst the fight was going on it is said that an earthquake came and swallowed up the house, the spectators, cocks, and all, and that, at this very day, if you put your ear to the ground you can hear the cocks crowing inside the hill. It is said, too, that a ghost is to be seen there. This spectre can be called up by any person who will go to the hill at midnight and walk nine times round a particular field—no other field will suffice—upon its slopes. The tale about the crowing of cocks inside Grimston Hill suggests the former sacrifice of cocks in that place. The folk-tale often hands down the creeds and usages of antiquity with accuracy, for we know that the sacrifice of cocks, either by burial in the ground, or by fire, was once a common practice in England. In old books on witchcraft it will be seen that the burning of a hen or of a hog alive, to propitiate an offended spirit, was a frequent thing when pestilence or disease attacked the farmer's cattle.[1] I have myself talked to an old Derbyshire woman who remembered in her youth that cocks were buried alive as a charm to avert pestilence, and, as Dr. Munro has lately told us, this heathen praclice still lingers in Scotland.[2] It was thought that the smothered cries of the poor birds when buried in the earth would propitiate the offended spirit which caused the mischief. This line of thought has been suggested by a natural pillar composed of three stones at Hollow Meadows, near Sheffield. The pillar is known as the Cock-crowing Stones, otherwise Stump John. It is said that on a certain morning in the year these stones turn round when the sun shines upon them.[3] Several other large stones, or heaps of stones, in the district are also known as "cock-crowing stones." Possibly they have been the scene of pagan rites. In South India at the present time "cocks are actually sacrificed to the village deity who is represented by the large stone in the centre of a cromlech."[4] Some time ago a clergyman asked me whether I could tell him what "a loak hen" was. He had seen the phrase in some old parish accounts, and could not make out its meaning. I thought it might have originally meant a hen to be used for sacrifice, from the Old English lác, gift, sacrifice. This was rather a bold guess. Grimm, however, mentions the fact that red cocks, in preference to black or white ones, had to be brought in payment of ground rent, and probably for sacrifice.[5] The place-name Eccles occurs singly, as Eccles in Lancashire, and Eccles in Norfolk, and in many compounds, such as Eccleston, Eccleshill, Ecclesall, Ecclesfield, Eccles Craig near Aberdeen, Eccles-hall in Tideswell, Derbyshire, Eccleswell in Herefordshire. There is probably no place-name whose etymology has been so much contested. The better opinion hitherto held is that Eccles is the genitive case of an Old English personal name Æcel, so that, if the opinion were correct, Eccleshill would be a hill once inhabited by a man called Æcel. I am not, however, aware that hills were ever named after persons, though it is possible that in a few cases they may have taken the names of the mythological or half-divine beings which arose from the worship of ancestors or chiefs, or, in later times, of the saints which succeeded those beings. It is very difficult—nay impossible—to believe that all these places have derived their names from the personal name Æcel, though there might be some ground for supposing that the mythic Eigill, the archer and star-hero, was intended; or for supposing that, according to the practice of ancestor-worship, the spirits of chieftains called Æcel were believed to be present there. It has been objected that the genitive case of a personal name, or of any name, cannot stand alone, and that, therefore, the place-name Eccles cannot be the genitive of Æcel, or of any other word. But it does stand alone in such names as St. Ives or St. Albans, and Egils, meaning "Egil's house," is actually found in Old Norse poetry.[6] The idea that Eccles is the Latin ecclesia seems untenable.[7] There is a Middle High German word häckel, Dutch hecksel, meaning a witch, and though the corresponding word is not, so far as I am aware, found in the remains of Old English or Old Norse literature, it may nevertheless have once existed. It seems to survive in such place-names as Eccleshill, and in Ecclesall (anciently Heclessale) the last syllable of which may be the Old Norse hallr, a slope. If Eccles-hall in Tideswell, or Ecclesall near Sheffield, means witch hill, we may compare Sparken Hill (wise woman's hill) near Worksop therewith. Eccles-field and Eccles-bourne are more difficult to explain, but with the former we may compare the old German phrase "na Hekelvelde faren," go to Hekelvelde,[8] and with the latter we may compare the Scotch saying "go to John Hacklebirnie's house." Ecclesfield, then, may mean witch hill. We may ask ourselves the question whether the well-known Eccles cakes made at Eccles in Lancashire are not really witch cakes. Richard Huloet, who compiled an English-Latin dictionary in 1552, speaks of "hegges or nyght furyes, or wytches like vnto old women which do sucke the bloude of children in the nyght," and also of "wytches or nighte furies that do transforme or alter nature called hegges." The Middle English hegge or hagge, which is found in Piers Plowman, points back to an Old English hæg, and from this we may infer a diminutive hægel, like hovel from hof, etc., the aspirate in the place-name being used or omitted indifferently. Grimm mentions "Mount Hekla in Iceland, sometimes called Heklu-fiall, a rendezvous of witches." There seems to be the same connection between hacele, a cloak, and häckel, a witch, as there is between gríma, a ghost, and gríma, a mask, or the name of a witch, the cowl and the mask being apparently the dress of the ancient priestess. When the witch of Endor raised up Samuel "the king said unto her, Be not afraid: for what sawest thou? And the woman said unto Saul, I saw gods ascending out of the earth. And he said unto her, What form is he of? And she said, An old man cometh up; and he is covered with a mantle." Here it would seem that the witch had an accomplice, who wore a mantle or cowl. If we examine some of the field-names about Ecclesall, we shall detect signs of that worship or fear of the spirits of the dead which was always associated with witchcraft. In the thirteenth century the monks of a neighbouring abbey built or further endowed a chapel just below the hill known as Dobbin Hill—the very highest ground in Ecclesall—and an old road between Porter Brook and High Storrs is still known as Dead Lane or Deadman's Lane.[9] "Dobby" is a northern word for a spirit or goblin, and Dobin, as is well known, is only another form of Robin. It reminds us of Dockin, and some other names of sprites, Tom Dockin being a local goblin whose name appears in Dockin Hill near Doncaster, and who is still held up as a bugbear to children. Dockin, however, is not the same word as Dobbin. A mile or more to the west of Dobbin Hill is Priest Hill, otherwise known as Siva Hill. All these names appear to savour of pagan belief and practice. Mr. Hartland has lately shown that there is no substantial distinction to be made between ghosts and witches and fairies. "Whether," he says, "it be child-stealing, transformation, midnight meetings, possession and gift of enchanted objects, spell-binding, or whatever function, or habit, or power be predicted of one, it will be found to be common to the three. I conclude, therefore, that they are all three of the same nature."[10] That being the case we may translate häckel either as "witch" or "fairy." And when we find Eccles and Ickles attaching to the sites of ancient ruins, such as Roman villas or encampments, the explanation here offered seems to be the right one. Harrison's Survey, dated 1637, relating to estates in Hallamshire, mentions a field called Haggas Croft, which contained "the foundation of an house where Robin Hood was born." The croft was Iess than half an acre, and it lay in the heart of a forest. Perhaps some woodsprite or sylvan god was once worshipped there. When Alice Duke, a witch, was examined in 1664 she is reported to have said that "when the Devil doth anything for her she calls for him by the name of Robin, upon which he appears."[11] Who can doubt that this Robin was the divine or ghostly being whose aid she had been accustomed to invoke? It was not the witch, but her accuser who, putting the word into her mouth, named him "the Devil." The gods of the old religion had become, in Christian eyes, the devils of the new, and witchcraft was, above all things, the practice of the old religion. We may be almost sure that Haggas Croft was once the abode, or reputed abode, of a sorceress or witch. The very foundations of the witch's house were left, and the name Haggas—Old English hægesse, a witch—can hardly be mistaken. On a hill at Baslow in Derbyshire is a great stone called the Egglestone, sometimes popularly corrupted into Eagle Stone.[12] This stone, even yet, is associated with popular superstition, and the late Duke of Rutland used to say that a girl would not accept a man for her lover, or marry him, until he had climbed upon the top of this stone, which is very difficult of access. There is a stone known as "the Hagglestone" near Studland on Purbeck Island in Dorsetshire. It stands upon the summit of a hill, and owing to its curious shape, its top is also very difficult of access. In the time of James I women firmly believed in the existence and power of witches, and would not believe what "the Scripture man," as they called the Christian minister, said about them. If we examine books on witchcraft we shall see that late in the seventeenth, or even in the eighteenth, century, witches continued to hold their meetings, and practise their orgies, in secret by night. The ancient religion had been dying for centuries, yet in spite of persecution and contempt the "wise women" had not ceased to assemble on the hill top, on the lonely heath, in the green place, or the fastness of a forest. In 1664 we learn that a number of them assembled at Brewham in Somersetshire "at a place called Hussey's-knap in the forest, in the night-time, where met them the fiend, in the shape of a little man in black cloaths, with a little band, to him all made obeysances, and at that time a picture in wax or clay was deliver'd by Agar [one of the witches] to the man in black, who stuck a thorn into the crown of it, Margaret Agar one towards the breast, Catherine Green in the side; after which Agar threw down the piclure, and said 'there is Cornish's picture, with a murrain to it, or a plague on it.'"[13] Here we see that the meeting was on a "knap," or hill top, in the forest. Sometimes, we are told, the little man in black "plays on a pipe or cittern and the company dance." At last he vanishes, and the witches "are all carried to their several homes in a short space." The heathen practice of attempting to torture or destroy a person by sticking pins, etc., into an image made to resemble him, or into a live animal, is still in use. I am told that at Curbar in Derbyshire, a few years ago a girl was deserted by her lover. To win him back she was advised, probably by a "wise woman," to get a live frog, and after having stuck its body full of pins, to bury it in the ground. She did so, and in a short time her faithless swain was seized with such excruciating pains in all his limbs that he "crawled back" to beg her pardon, and to renew his love. Thereupon she dug up the frog and removed the pins, when the man's pains ceased, and the pair were shortly afterwards married! These meetings of witches in high places did not exclude sensual delights. After the witches had gone through the business of obeisance to "the little man in black," and had received "wax candles like little torches" from him, and had performed their various orgies and ceremonies, "they had wine, cakes, and roast-meat (all brought by the man in' black) which they did eat and drink. They danced and were merry, were bodily there and in their cloaths."[14] It appears from the statement of one of the accused witches mentioned in Glanvil's book that they were sometimes present in the body and sometimes in the spirit, yet when their spirits only were present they knew one another. These carousals, whether real or fancied, or whether existing only in the popular belief as traditions from past ages, preserve the memory of very ancient practices, and they lead us straight back to heathen sacrifice and feast. I am acquainted with at least four places which are known as Machon Bank, "machon" being here equivalent to maykin, malkin, little maid, elle maid, nymph, or even witch, the word being also found in the surname Makin or Machon.[15] The name is evidence of a belief in fays or hill-folk who were once supposed to haunt these places. As we have seen that witches, according to popular belief, might be present either in the body or the spirit at these meetings, it is difficult to separate the nymph or demi-goddess from the witch, and this difficulty runs through all Teutonic mythology. The belief that lovely beings of light dwelt upon these places seems to have been associated with nightly mysteries which were wholly sensual, and in no sense divine. Particular spots were associated with the presence of nymphs or elle maids. Elias Ashmole, according to Aubrey, said that "there was in his time a piper in Lichfield that did know what houses were faiery-ground, and that the piper had often-times seen them."[16] Machon Bank was "fairy ground." The place now known as Endcliffe was formerly called Elcliffe. It is written Elcliffe in 1333 and in 1577[17] and I never saw Endcliffe in an old document. At the beginning of the present century the place is mentioned in title-deeds as "Elcliffe or Endcliffe." It is probable that the change from Elcliffe into Endcliffe was made by some person who thought that the latter word was more euphonious, and that there was a danger of prefixing an aspirate to the former, and so suggesting the abode of the wicked. At all events we must take Endcliffe as a very modern alteration of the older Elcliffe, which appears to mean elf-cliffe, inasmuch as the word el-mawes, meaning elf-maidens, is found in Old English.[18] "The Elle-people live in the Elle-moors. The appearance of the man is that of an old man with a low-crowned hat on his head; the Elle-woman is of a fair and attractive countenance, but behind she is hollow like a dough-trough. Young men should be especially on their guard against her, for it is very difficult to resist her; and she has, moreover, a stringed instrument, which, when she plays on it, quite ravishes their hearts. The man may be often seen near the Elle-moors, bathing himself in the sunbeams, but if any one comes too near him he opens his mouth wide and breathes upon them, and his breath produces sickness and pestilence. But the women are most frequently to be seen by moonshine; then they dance their rounds in the high grass so lightly and so gracefully that they seldom meet a denial when they offer their hand to a rash young man. It is also necessary to watch cattle, that they may not graze in any place where the Elle-people have been; for if any animal come to a place where the Elle-people have spit, or done what is worse, it is attacked by some grievous disease which can only be cured by giving it to eat a handful of St. John's wort, which had been pulled at twelve o'clock on St. John's night."[19] I never saw the word "end," meaning boundary, as the prefix of a place-name, though it is curious that Rand-moor, meaning probably Edge-moor, should be so near. Amongst some field-names in Bolsover I have noticed Entercliff (enta-clif) which is strangely like Endcliffe, and means giants' cliff. William Harrison, in his survey of Hallamshire in 1637 mentions a field called Godman Storth which contained an acre and one perch. In connection with this name it may be observed that the piece of land on the south side of the street called the Wicker just over the Lady's Bridge in Sheffield was called Good Croft. The position of Good Croft is clearly shown on Fairbank's map made at the end of the last century. It was a- piece of waste ground adjoining the river. Ray in his "Proverbs" mentions the lines: When all the world shall he aloft, Then Hallamshire shall be God's croft. Winkabank and Templebrough Will buy all England through and through. I cannot, of course, identify Good Croft with the God's Croft of these lines, but the name seems to point back to some old religious practice or belief. "In many parishes of Scotland," writes Sir Walter Scott, "there was suffered to exist a certain portion of land called the Gude-man's Croft, which was never ploughed or cultivated, but suffered to remain waste, like the temenos of a pagan temple. Though it was not expressly avowed, no one doubted that the goodman's croft was set apart for some evil being; in fact that it was the portion of the arch-fiend himself, whom our ancestors distinguished by a name which, while it was generally understood, could not, it was supposed, be offensive to the stern inhabitant of the regions of despair. This was so general a custom that the Church published an ordinance against it as an impious and blasphemous usage. This singular custom sank before the efforts of the clergy in the seventeenth century; but there must still be many alive who in childhood have been taught to look with wonder on knolls and patches of ground left uncultivated, because, whenever a ploughshare entered the soil, the elementary spirits were supposed to testify their displeasure by storm and thunder."[20] The "evil being," or the "arch-fiend" of this account was merely the name by which Christian sentiment had chosen to designate the pagan god of the fields. The Good Croft, God's Croft, Godman Storth, Gudeman's Croft, was a piece of land dedicated to the local divinity, genius loci, or, to use the more modern phrase, to the fairies. At this very day colliers in Derbyshire leave a piece of coal in the pit ungot "for the fairies," in other words as a sacrifice, or first-fruit, to the local god. And exactly in the same way the farmer, or tiller of the ground, once left an untilled piece of land to propitiate the deity of the woods and fields. Scott tells us that "good old Mr. Gibb, of the Advocates' Library, used to point out amongst the ancient altars under his charge one which is consecrated Diis campestribus, and usually added, with a wink, 'the fairies, ye ken.'" Onesmoor, formerly Wonsmoor, in Bradfield, and Onesacre,[21] in the same place, appear to Wodan's moor, Wodan's acre, the former place having been probably regarded as sacred to the supreme god, and the latter being the equivalent of god's acre, or the "god's croft" of the old local saw. In the neighbourhood of Sheffield there are several place-names in which the word Jenkin occurs. Thus we have Jenkin hill and Jenkin lane at Ranmoor, "the Jinkin hill" at Holmesfield near Sheffield, and Jenkin lane,[22] which runs across the "Roman Rig" or ridge-way between Meadow Hall and the earthwork on Wincobank. There is also a Jenkin Wood near Rotherham. It is obvious that these names were intended to express the same idea, and it is equally clear that these two hills and this lane did not obtain their names from living men and women. Jenkin is equivalent to "little John," and as Robin Hood is a mythical being, so also is his companion Little John a mythical being. When we are told that Little John lies buried in Hathersage churchyard we can only infer that a long time ago a sprite called Little John or Jenkin was believed to haunt the slope or hill on which the church was built. Grimm mentions a noisy ghost in Lower Germany called Chimken (gimken)[23] and he, no doubt, is the same being as our Jenkin. It is possible that the words Peter and Parkin its diminutive which occur amongst Hallamshire place-names are the names of sprites or mythological beings, and not merely the names of persons who once lived in the district. I might mention Peter Wood at Fulwood, and Parkin Hagge[24] near Rivelin Firth mentioned by Harrison in 1637. Perkun, Perkunos, is an old name of the thunder-god. Grimm mentions a place called Perkunstein near Battenhof in Courland with legends about it. There is a field in Ecclesall called Patrick Storrs which occurs in a survey made in 1807. We may compare with it Patrick Poole in the city of York, Patricroft near Manchester, Patrixbourne near Canterbury, Kirkpatrick, etc. "Storrs" appears to be the plural of the Middle English star, Old Norse störr, bent grass, coarse grass, so that we might compare Patrick Stors with Totley Bents, near Sheffield. But what is Patrick? Is it the name of the Irish saint with which we are so familiar, and were crofts, streams, churches, pools, and marshy places alike named after this "toad-driver"? The many legends and old wives' tales which are related about St. Patrick lead one to think that he is a myth, the creation of popular fancy. In Iceland, where no amphibia are found, the word padda, a toad, our paddock, is used of any inserts or beetles in foul water.[25] The legend about there being neither snakes, frogs, nor toads in Ireland is said to have been taken from a popular etymology of the saint's name, namely pad-reaker or toad-driver. It is curious to find the word associated with pools, and sedges, and one may suspect that the popular etymology, unlike other popular etymologies, may here contain a grain of truth.[26] "Lying along the banks of the river," says Hunter, "at the foot of the hill on which stands Shiercliffe Hall are the hamlets of Neepsend and Farfield." The word is written "Neepesend"in 1365.[27] Harrison, in 1637, mentions "Neepsende greene." The English word "gnipe" meaning a peak, or hill, Old Norse gnipa, or nipr is not applicable to this place, which is flat land lying by the banks of the river Don. The Middle English neep, which occurs in neap-tide, low tide, comes nearer, and it may be connected, but the Don is not a tidal river. There seems to be no way of explaining the word unless we take Nepe (1365) or Neep (1637) either as a personal, or a mythological, name. In the belief of our ancestors, the woods, fields, and rivers were peopled with spirits, just as they are now in the belief of savage nations. In the Edda we read of "Neps dóttir," i.e., the daughter of Nepr, who was the son of Odin. The nickname Nefja (Neb) occurs in a Wicking song.[28] "Nippen" and "Number Nip" are names of goblins.[29] Henderson mentions "the Nick or Nippen." In the words Neeps-end and Wards-end, the termination "end" means land, mark, district.[30] Neepsend, therefore, may be the piece of land which was believed to be haunted by a local genius or spirit, probably a river sprite, and possibly the name of this sprite may be connected with Neptune, who was god of the fresh, as well as of the salt, waters. Hunter has preserved the following local rime[31]: The shelving, slimy river Dun Each year a daughter or a son. There can be no doubt that these lines point back to a time when human sacrifices were offered to the god or goddess of the river.[32] In mediaeval times there was a chapel of "Our Lady" on the bridge which crosses the Don between Waingate and the Wicker, and which still retains the name of Lady's Bridge. There is a similar chapel on the bridge at Rotherham. The worship of "Our Lady" on the bridge is merely the substitution of a Christian saint for a pagan god or goddess of the river. Is it too much to say that Nepr, Nip, or Nippen was the being who was once here worshipped as the river god, and to whom, in the words of the old local saw, "a daughter or a son" was offered "each year"? I find in a plan dated 1778 that Nico' Busk is the name of a narrow strip of Woodland adjoining the Don at Wadsley. "Busk" is an obsolete form of bush, and Nico' stands for the Old Norse nykr, "'the nick,' a fabulous water-goblin mostly appearing in the shape of a gray water-horse, emerging from lakes, to be recognised by its inverted hoofs. . . . . The nykr is the Proteus of the Northern tales, and takes many shapes."[33] The same word, it need hardly be said, appears in our Old Nick, an epithet of the Devil. Nico' Busk, then, is Nykr bush—the little wood by the river side which in the belief of the old inhabitants of this district was the dwelling-place of a water-horse. Nikarr was also one of the names of Odin, but, as suggested by Finn Magnusson, it no doubt was originally the name of Neptune or a water-goblin.[34] There is a place in Bradfield called Ughill, which is mentioned in the Doomsday Book as Vghil. This is not, as I have said in the Sheffield Glossary,[35] yew hill. I find the word written as Hughill in 1580,[36] and I also find Uggellwoodd-side in 1582.[37] Harrison also mentions Uggle Brooke in 1637. I think we must connect the word with the Old Norse uggr, so that Uggell Wood may mean fear-hill wood—prisca formidine sacrum. Uggr, according to Vigfusson,[38] is used as equivalent to Yggr, a name of Odin in the Edda. Footnotes [1] See, for example, Gifford's Witches and Witchcrafts, 1603, pp. 116, 118, etc. (Percy Society.) [2] Good Words, May, 1889, p. 335. [3] A recent writer speaks of Stump John as "the cock-crowing stone," and says that "the action of the weather has formed its top into a series of perforations which almost resemble the honeycomb decorations of the Alhambra"—Zimmermann's Sketches of Sheffield, 1863, p. 48. Some people now turn the old superstition into a joke by saying that the stone turns round when it hears the cock crow. The heathen feast which afterwards became St. John Baptist's day originated in a worship of light and sun. [4] Tylor's Anthropology, p. 348. [5] Teutonic Mythology, trans, by Stallybrass, p. 670. [6] Hymis-kvida in Corpus Poeticum Boreale. i, 220. [7] It may, however, be pointed out that Eccles Close adjoins the Roman station of Brough near Hope, and that Ickles or Ickles Hall adjoins the Roman station of Templeborough. It would thus appear that these names are sometimes associated with old ruins, in that respect resembling the word Grim or Grime. As will appear below we must admit the identity of witches and fairies, so that Ecclesall would mean "fairy hill" as well as "witch hill," and so with regard to the other names compounded with Eccles. [8] Grimm observes that velde is here the O. N. fiall, a hill. [9] I have noticed this curious name in several places. Thus I find Deadman's Lane in the City of York mentioned in 1579. (Yorkshire Fines, ii, 140.) There is a Deadman's Lane in Derby. Harrison mentions Deadman's Half Acre in Bradfield containing three roods and two perches. The Ordnance Survey marks Deadman's Lode adjoining the Roman town called Templeborough, lode meaning "road" or "lane." Was it ever the practice of the inhabitants of this country to bury their dead, after the Roman fashion by the road side? We have already noticed (p. 3, ante) a burial by the road side at Crookes. "The high roads of old Sweden," says Vigfusson, "seem to have been lined with monumental stones." It is a common belief in the neighbourhood of Sheffield that the carriage of a corpse along a road confers a right upon the people to use that road for ever. [10] Science of Fairy Tales, 1891, p. 348. [11] Glanvil's Sadducismus Triumphatus, 1726, p. 304. [12] The bird eagle was pronounced yargle in Derbyshire, as I have been told. [13] Glanvil's Sadducismus Triumfhatus, 1726, p. 311. [14] Glanvil, ut supra, p. 296. [15] There was a Malkin Croft in Heeley, as will be seen in the chapter on "The Church Lands." [16] Remaines of Gentilisme (Folk-Lore Society), p. 379. [17] Gatty's Hunter's Hallamshire, p. 125. [18] Wright-Wulcker Vocab. 591, 30. Compare the O. N. álf-hóll, an elf-hill, fairy mount. Is not Kirk Ella, near Hull, the O N. álfa-kirkja, elves' church, the order of the words being changed ? [19] Thiele, iv. 26, translated in Keightley's Fairy Mythology, ed. 1889, p. 81. [20] Demonology and Witchcraft, letter 3. [21] Some regard this as the Anesacre of the Doomsday Book, and if so, and if the spelling in that survey be correct, the derivation from Wodan will not hold. [22] Harrison in 1637 calls it "Ginkin lane." It is now called "Jenkin Road." Jenkin lane at Ranmoor is between Lower Ranmoor and the Porter Brook, and is continued up to Ecclesall by Dead lane or Deadman's lane. [23] Teut. Myth. (Stallybrass) p. 503. [24] Compare Parkenfield in the Holmesfield Court Rolls, and Parkin Field at Bamford, Hathersage, adjoining the stream. I find Porter Hill or Peter field in a map of land at Wadsley dated 1778. [25] Cleasby and Vigfusson, s. v. padda. [26] Förstemann gives Padra, with a genitive Patris, as an old German river-name. He gives many place-names compounded with this word, and amongst them Padarburn, which may be compared with our Patrixbourne, and Pathrafons, which may be compared with Patrick Poole. [27] Gatty's Hunter's Hallamshire, p. 16. [28] Vigfusson and Powell's Corpus Potticum Boreale, i, p. 372. [29] Gomme's Handbook of Folklore, p. 31. [30] Matzner, s. v. [31] My Sheffield Glossary, p. 67. [32] "The river Spey is spoken of as 'she,' and it is a common belief that at least one victim is necessary every year."—Gomme's Ethnology in Folklore, 1892, p. 74, citing Folklore, iii, 72. [33] Cleasby and Vigfusson, s. v. [34] Ibid. p. 455. [35] p. 270. [36] Yorkshire Fines, ii, 158. [37] Ibid. ii, 185. [38] Dictionary. p. 648. And see Higgar Torr, ante, p. 15
  6. ukelele lady

    Beerhouses

    Beer Retailers 1834 ." R " Pigots Radford Elijah , Ecclesall New Road Reaney Thomas , 38 Matthew Street Renwick John , 63 Coal Pit Lane Revell William , 4 Charles Street Rhodes William, Harvest Lane Ridge George , Allen Street Ripley William, Edward Srtreet Roberts William , 9 Waingate Rodgers John , Spitalfields Rowley John , New Street Park Rowlinson John , Green Lane Ryals George , Pitt's Moor
  7. ukelele lady

    Beerhouses

    1834 Beer Retailers F Pigot's Faris William , Water Lane Fidler Robert , Pig Market Flather Thomas, 9 Cornhill Foster Charles , 29 Coal Pit Lane Foster John , 62 Carver Street. Fox Edward , Campo Lane. Fox Henry , 26 South Street Froggatt Samuel , Broomhall Street Froggatt Thomas , Saville Street Froggatt William , Matthew Street Frudd Jacob , Andrew Street
  8. RichardB

    1879 Sheffield Public Houses

    S names Name Address Open Closed 1879. Saddle/New Saddle 96 West Street 1825. 1992. Thomas Stead Salutation 170 Wortley Road, High Green, Chapeltown 1881. Still open George Hague Salutation 85 Upper St Philip's Road 1833. 1965. Mrs Ellen E Bacon Saracens Head 88 & 90 Grimesthorpe Road 1879. Thomas Usherwood Sawmaker's Arms 1 Neepsend Lane, S3 1834. 1966. William Heppenstall Scarborough Arms 34 Addy Street, S6 1841. Still open William Isaac Ronksley Scarborough Arms 79 Fargate 1797. 1890. George Wilson Seven Stars Trippet Lane (36 Pinfold Street) 1787. Mrs Dora Jamieson Shades/Shades Vaults 20 Watson's Walk 1797. 1940. Robert Wilson Shakespeare 106 Well Road 1879. Still open William Webster Shakespeare 146 Gibralter Street 1820. Closed Francis Best Shakespeare/Shakey 196 Bradfield Road, Owlerton 1854. Still open William Wild Sheaf House Hotel 329 Bramhall Lane, S2 1816. Still open Richard Garratt Sheffield Arms 107 Upwell Street, Grimesthorpe 1830. Still open Charles Jones Sheffield Arms 42 Meadow Street 1818. 1948. John Rogers Sheffield Moor 114 South Street, Moor 1879. Charles Booth Ship 31 Water Lane 1796. 1898. John Reynolds Ship Inn 284 Shalesmoor 1833. Still open William Pattinson (312 Shalesmoor) Shoulder of Mutton 19 Top Road, Worrall 1825. Still open Mrs E Greaves Shrewsbury Hotel 109 South Street, Park (26 South Street Park) 1830. 1934. Edwin Ashmore Smithfield Hotel 31 Blonk Street, Park 1881. William Broomhead South Sea Hotel Broomhill, S10 1854. William Frederick Ratcliff South Street Hotel 71 South Street, Moor 1854. Thomas Cateley Sovereign Inn 70 Rockingham Street 1834. George Swift Sportsman 125 Thomas Street 1825. 1963. Arthur Joseph Vick Sportsman 14 Bridgehouses - near Iron Bridge 1822. William Wells Sportsman 20 Coal Pit Lane 1833. Still open Mrs Ann Blagdon (24 Cambridge Street) Sportsman Harvey Clough Road, Norton Woodseats 1879. Enos Brown Sportsman High Street, Ecclesfield 1825. John Lister Sportsman Main Street, Hackenthorpe 1854. Still open Joshua Binney Sportsman Town End, Stannington 1854. Still open William Fletcher Sportsman Group/Grove 851 Penistone Road 1833. 1989. John Baker Sportsman Inn Carlton Road, Attercliffe 1871. Edwin Dixon Sportsman's Inn 100 Walkley Bank Road, Walkley 1825. Samuel Howson Sportsman's Inn 155 Marcus Street, S3 1871. Robert Elsdon Sportsman's Inn 41 West Bar 1820. Mrs Mary Furniss Sportsman's Inn Bridgehouses 1822. William Wells Sportsman's Inn Pits moor 1828. Edwin Temple Spread Eagle 39 West Bar Green 1797. 1903. Joseph Studholme Spread Eagle 9 Fargate 1794. 1896. Joseph Thomas Spring Vale Hotel Spring Vale Road 1871. Still open William Keeling (1 Common Side) Springwood Inn 67 Freedom Street, Walkley 1871. Thomas Devereux St Philip's Tavern 228 St Philip's Road 1825. Thomas Freeman Stafford Arms 30 Stafford Street, S2 1854. John Smith Stag 45 Carver Street 1820. 1898. William Henry Isaac Ruggles Stag's Head/Sharrow Head in 1854 Psalter Lane, Sharrow Head 1822. Still open Henry Redfearn Standard/Royal Standard 38 West Bar Green 1893. David G Smith Stanley Arms Oughtibridge 1822. Joseph Howe Star and Garter 82 Winter Street 1871. Still open Thomas Eyre Star Hotel 35 High Street 1797. 1900. James Steer Star Inn 181 Gibralter Street 1820. Leonard Holmes (209-213 Gibraltar Street) Star/Old Star 38 Pea Croft 1820. Mrs M Fretnell (83 Peacroft) Star/Wadsley Jack 65 Rural Lane, Wadsley 1825. John Lygo Station Inn 165 & 167 Granville Street, Park, S2 1881. Horatio Stray Station Inn 86 Wicker 1845. Still open William Facer Station Inn Brightside 1871. George Makepeace (School Lane) Station Inn Oughtibridge 1881. George Fairest Steelmelter's Tavern 107 Carver Street 1871. 1898. Joseph Rowbotham Strong Arm 1 West Bar 1796. Richard Bathe Sun 134 West Bar 1833. Henry Mycroft Sun 78 South Street, Park, S2 1854. 1959. John Bateman Swan with Two Necks/Swan 28 Furnival Street 1820. Mrs Sarah Phenix
  9. Yellow Lion 1 Coal Pit Lane Open 1736 Closed Span Comments became Cambridge Arms, now Cambridge Street Earlier 1818 (pigots) John Shaw 1822 Elizabeth Shaw 1825 Elizabeth Shaw 1828-30 Elizabeth Shaw [ 12 Coal Pit Lane ] 1833 -4 Elizabeth Shaw 1837 E Shaw 1839 Elizabeth Shaw 1841 A Newton [Whites ] [ 1 Coal Pitt Lane ] 1841 Alfred Shaw [ Pigot's ] 1845 -6 John Chicken 1849 John Chicken 1851 -2 John Chicken 1854 John Chicken 1856 John Chicken 1859 John Chicken 1862 John Cooke (123 Barker Pool and 1 Coalpit Lane) 1863 John Cooke [1 Cambridge Street]
  10. ukelele lady

    Son Of ... Pub Updates

    1830 Publicans Q in the Corner , 9 Paradise Sq. Ann Sykes. Queen's Head , Campo Lane. John Fordham. Queen's Head , Attercliffe. John Smith. Queen's Head, 11 Sheaf Street. Sarah Taylor. Queen's Head, 13 Castle Street.William Travis Red Lion, 50 Duke Street. Joseph Belk. Red Lion, James Doughty, 8 Smithfield. Red Lion, 48 Coal Pit Lane. Daniel Kite Red Lion, 30 Hartshead. Isaac Marshall Red Lion, 33 Holly Street Joshua Perkington Red Lion 17 Charles Street . John Sanderson. Red Lion, Lower Heeley . John White Reuben's Head. 43 Burgess Street. Edward Stone. Rising Sun, Little Common William Loukes Rising Sun , 45 South Street,Moor, William Walton. Robin Hood , 95 Duke Street . John Goulder. Robin Hood & Little John, Attercliffe.Isaac Bailey. Robin Hood & Little John . Millhouses.Ann Lingard. Rockingham Arms, 66 Rockingham Street.. Sarah Morton. Rodney, Loxley, Thomas Wilde Rodney Arms 33 Fargate. William Wagstaff. Rose & Crown, 9 Paternoster Row. Abel Roper. Rose & Crown , Waingate. Richard White. Rose & Crown , 9 Holly Street.Ann Williamson Royal Hotel , 75 Eyre Lane.Edwin Unwin. Royal Mail , Glossop Road.Samuel Eyre. Royal Oak , 44 West Bar Green, Charles Hobson. Royal Oak, Hollis Croft. Peter Slack. Royal Oak, 7 Pond Street. George Stocks. Royal Oak, Allen Street, William Wall. Rutland Arms, 1 Brown Street.William Burton. Posted to A to Z
  11. ukelele lady

    Son Of ... Pub Updates

    1830 Publicans Balloon , 21 Sycamore Street. William Baker Barleycorn , 53 Coal Pit Lane. Edward Middleton Barrack Tavern, Hillfoot. John Saynor. Barrel , Little Sheffield. Edward Allison Barrel , 23 Broad Lane. Mary Ashton Barrel , 5 Water Lane. Francis Chambers Barrel , 21 Pinstone Street. Luke Ellison. Barrel, Attercliffe. George Hobson Barrel, Edward Street. Matthew Lee Barrel , Bridgehouses.Joseph Pearson Barrel, 13 Pond Street.George Robinson Barrel, 112 Duke Street. Thomas Simpson. Barrel, Charles Street.Isaac Wardley Barrel, 26 Hawley Croft. Richard Wilson. Posted to A to Z
  12. 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. Name Address Open Closed Span 1871 17 Acorn 204 Shalesmoor 1822 1960 138 Charles Thompson 8 Acorn 52 Wicker 1856 Acorn 20 Burton Road 1912 1912 0 Adam and Eve 17 Balaclava Street 0 Adelaide Tavern 1 Hermitage Street 1871 James Thorpe Adelaide Tavern 48 Mowbray Street 1871 1924 53 Joseph Parr (Beerhouse) 1 Adelphi 13 Arundel Street/Sycamore Street 1849 1969 120 Ralph Armfield 10 Adelphi 15 Martin Street 1917 1917 1 African Prince Lambert Street 1774 1883 109 0 Albany Hotel Fargate/Surrey Street 1889 0 Albert 2 Coal Pit Lane 1797 1988 191 5 Albert 31 Sutherland Street 1855 still open Alfred Jackson 7 Albert Hotel 117 Penistone Road 1840 1913 73 William Richardson (Beerhouse) 1 Albert Inn 113 Broomhall Street 1835 1992 157 Miss Emma Ormerod (Beerhouse) 1 Albert Inn Darnall Road 1871 Samuel Dunwell (Beerhouse) 1 Albion 694 Attercliffe Road 1819 1925 106 8 Albion 4 Mitchell Street 1835 1925 90 George Dealtry 8 Albion 35 Johnson Street 1839 1924 85 8 Albion 12 Sylvester Street 1851 1926 75 Samuel Burbank 7 Albion 46 Verdon Street 1855 1967 112 1 Albion 23 Adsett Street 1860 1914 54 0 Albion 2 Ellesmere Road Still open 0 Albion 26 Oxford Street 0 Albion Hotel 75 London Road 1849 Still open John Roberts 9 Albion Tavern 26 Lambert Street 1833 1896 63 Joseph Thompson (Beerhouse) 2 Alexanda Hotel Dun Street, Attercliffe 1871 Iddo Jenkinson (Beerhouse) 1 Alexandra 111 Eldon Street 1833 1956 123 Mrs Ann Kay 2 Alexandra 549 Carlisle Street East 1865 1974 109 Alfred Taylor 2 Alexandra 23 Dover Street 1917 1917 0 Alexandra 91 Dunlop Street 0 Alexandra Hotel 37 Furnival Road 1871 George Greaves 1 Alexandra Hotel Milton Street 1871 Henry Walker Alhambra 1-17 Union Street 1871 Edmund James Gascoigne 1 Alhambra 78 Meadow Street 1911 1922 11 Charles Methley (Beerhouse) 3 All Nations 18 Water Lane 1797 1895 98 3 Alma Cottage 56 Duke Street 1845 1917 72 Mrs Ann Fell (Beerhouse) 1 Alma Hotel 92 Trafalgar Street 1871 John Parker (Beerhouse) 1 Alma/Fat Cat 23 Alma Street 1856 Still open Henry Mycroft 7 Amateur's Rest 17 Holly Street 0 Amberley 221 Attercliffe Common 1860 1961 101 5 American Stores 36 West Bar Green 1852 1893 41 Charles Cawthorne 4 Anchor 20 Pea Croft 1833 1900 67 0 Anchor 233 Solly Street 1854 2 Ancient Pine Apple 3 Radford Row 1797 1896 99 5 Angel 15 Angel Street 1657 1940 283 John North 11 Angel South Street, Moor 1821 4 Angel 14 Button Lane 1825 1956 131 William Tomlinson 6 Angel 87 Westbar Green 1829 1 Angler's Rest 15 Snow Lane 1833 1910 77 0 Angler's Rest 46 New George Street 1841 1901 60 John Rogers (Beerhouse) 1 Anvil 24 Waingate 1822 1926 104 William Beaver 9 Anvil 152 South Street, Moor 1829 William Platts 3 Anvil Malin Bridge 1829 2 Anvil Maker's Arms 119 Young Street 1871 1917 46 Edward Ibbotson (Beerhouse) 1 Army Hotel 45 Hillfoot 1856 Artillery Man 7 Bridge Street 1833 0 Arundel Castle 257 Arundel Street 1833 1926 93 John Smith 4 Arundel Cottage 49 Arundel Lane 1841 1917 76 Charles Bownes (Beerhouse) 1 Ashberry 1 Ashberry Street 0 Athol Hotel 9 Charles Street 1919 3 Atlas 274 Savile Street 1860 1925 65 Charles Milnes 7 Atlas 131 Carlisle Street East 1862 1922 60 George Mellor 2 Australian Arms 49 West Bar 1825 1893 68 William Barker (Beerhouse) 1
  13. RichardB

    1862

    1862, Pubs with known keepers ONLY. Number at the end (out of 23) shows how many of the data sources the Pub if found in; higher the score, the more Directories that Pub is in. Umpire 9 New George Street, Little Sheffield 1856 S Eyre 8 Union 1 Division Street 1837 Arthur Scott 3 Union 12 Bridgehouses 1822 Daniel Hinchliffe 10 Union Cherry Tree Hill 1854 Joseph Boote 3 Union Inn Leadenhall Market 1862 Joseph Hoole 1 Upperthorpe Hotel 137 Upperthorpe Road 1833 Still open 175 Robert Small 8 Viaduct Inn 79 Wicker 1854 still open 154 Samuel Fearnley (63 Wicker) 8 Victoria Jericho 1862 J Machin 1 Victoria Gardens (or Hotel) 248 Neepsend Lane 1852 1992 140 Joseph Allan 13 Victoria Hotel 27 or 33 Furnival Road 1852 G H Pattinson (28 Furnival Road) 8 Victoria Hotel 40 High Street 1862 Henry Hutchinson 1 Victoria Park Hotel Clarkehouse Road 1862 John Law 1 Victoria Station Hotel & Refreshment Rooms Furnival Road 1852 Thomas Percival 2 Vine 81 Brunswick Road 1871 1961 90 Charles Ward (New Brunswick Street) 6 Vine Tavern 4 Hartshead 1828 1893 65 Thomas Lenthall 7 Wagon and Horses/Old Wagon and Horses in 1854 2 Kent Road, Upper Heeley 1828 Henry Birley 7 Walkley Cottage/Cottage/ The Old Cottage Hill Street, Walkley 1828 James Shelley/Elizabeth Shelly 8 Warm Hearth Stone 1 Town Head Street 1790 1896 106 William Toplis 11 Washington 23 Washington Road 1854 Richard Beeley (116 Washington Road) 9 Washington 79 Fitzwilliam Street 1849 still open 159 John Monks 12 Waterloo Tavern/Waterloo Turf Tavern 26 Watson's walk 1774 1906 132 G Silke 12 Weir Head Inn 287 Attercliffe Road 1862 Joseph G Johnson 1 Wellington 1 Henry Street, Portmahon 1871 Still open 137 W Booth (Henry Street, Philadelphia Road) 6 Wellington Inn (formerly Hero and His Horse) 58 Langsett Road 1849 Still open 159 Isaac Clarke (Wellington) 8 Wellington Tavern 21 Coal Pit Lane (Cambridge St by 1871) 1822 E Shirt (Coalpit Lane) 16 Wentworth Arms 262 Rockingham Street 1833 Joseph Stacey 11 Wentworth House 18 Wentworth Street 1854 J Platts 7 West End Hotel 412 Glossop Road 1854 William Holland 7 West Street Hotel 128 West Street 1852 still open 156 Thomas Webster (122 West Street) 11 Wharncliffe Arms/William McReady 42 West Street 1787 Thomas Kirk 9 Wheatsheaf 11 Bridge Street 1849 Thomas Sissons 10 Wheatsheaf 149 Harvest Lane 1854 William Foster 4 White Bear 10 High Street 1780 1900 120 Lydia Binney 10 White Hart 62 Russell Street 1849 Still open 159 J Chapman 10 White Hart/Old White Hart Waingate 1828 Thomas Nixon 8 White Horse 18 Effingham Street 1849 John Wilson 3 White Horse 275 Solly Street 1822 J W Walch 13 White Horse 34 Copper Street 1822 W Brookes 12 White Lion 110 Barker's Pool 1796 1920 124 John Gleadall (112 Fargate) 9 White Lion 2 Wicker 1828 Robert Unwin 4 White Lion 37 Queen Street 1856 William Outwin 5 White Lion Lower Heeley 1828 Jonathan Woollen 10 White Lion (New) 12 Wicker 1837 James Mettam 2 White Swan 75 West Bar 1797 1903 106 Thomas Drabble 8 Wine and Spirit Vaults 2 Market Street 1862 J Marples 1 Woodman 137 Edward Street 1824 George Ashmore 11 Woodman 166 South St Moor 1822 Edward Ryder 14 Wybourn Tavern Cricket Inn Road, Park 1854 G Mosley 7 Yellow Lion 12 Haymarket 1787 1928 141 Bartholomew Langstaff 15 Yellow Lion Coal Pit Lane 1736 John Cooke (123 Barker Pool and 1 Coalpit Lane) 11 York Hotel Broomhill 1854 Joseph Hield 2 Yorkshire Man/Yorkshireman's Arms 31 Burgess Street 1796 still open 212 H Bromby 8 Yorkshire Stingo 50 Division Street 1833 Henry Saville 16
  14. DaveH

    Oldest Living Tree In Sheffield Area

    Good picture link though History Dude. That section of the Manor estate shown on Queen Mary Road is older than I thought at 1929, - but it is the section which has recently been demolished and cleared so that those concentric oval roads centred around Fairleigh are no longer complete. Good view of the old pit spoil on Coal Pit lane.
  15. RichardB

    1905

    Pubs, unknown keepers only, Name, Address, Open (if known), Closed (if known), Span (years), rating out of 21 (Higher the score, the better the Pub is represented across all 21 sources used) Raglan Inn Arundel Street 0 Raglan Inn Meadow Street 0 Railway 31 Wicker 1833 1900 67 4 Railway Hotel Brightside 1871 1 Railway Hotel Hazlehead 1881 1 Railway Hotel 184 Bramhall Lane 1871 Still open 137 3 Railway Tavern 46 Carlisle Street East 1864 1907 43 1 Railway Tavern 64 Princess Street, Attercliffe Road 1864 1912 48 2 Ram 82 Pea Croft 1830 1 Ram Hotel 100 Ecclesall Road 0 Ram Inn 15 Kenninghall Street 1866 1914 48 1 Ram Inn 272 Rockingham Street 1854 1 Randall Hotel 29 Randall Street 1871 2 Raven 12 Fitzwilliam Street 1833 still open 175 5 Rawson's Arms 161 Attercliffe Road 1868 1941 73 1 Rawson's Arms 85 Tenter Street 1833 1896 63 8 Red Hill Tavern 33 Red Hill 1796 1 Red House Lee Croft 1871 1893 22 1 Red Lion 202 Shalesmoor 1833 1917 84 0 Red Lion 89 Trippet Lane 1833 1930 97 0 Red Lion Forncett Street 1864 0 Red Lion off Market Place 1755 0 Red Lion 103 Eyre Street 1871 1 Red Lion 18 Johnson Street 1825 1 Red Lion 32 Union Lane 1871 1 Red Lion 51 Lambert Street 1839 1 Red Lion Lower Heeley 1828 5 Red Lion 39 Hartshead 1755 1903 148 6 Red Lion 15 Smithfield 1825 9 Red Lion (or Ball Inn) 34 Pye Bank 1825 1927 102 0 Red Place Tavern 91 Garden Street 1833 1910 77 2 Reform Tavern 41 Smithfields 1833 1925 92 0 Reform Tavern 76 Coal Pit Lane 1796 0 Reformers 39 Duke Street 1833 1902 69 1 Rein Deer Hawley Lane 1833 1905 72 3 Rein Deer 139 Devonshire Street 1841 4 Reindeer Castle Foulds 1822 2 Retford Arms 88 and 90 Harvest Lane 1871 1 Reuben's Head 117 South Street, Park 1833 1904 71 1 Reuben's Head 16 Shepherd Street 1830 1 Reuben's Head 63 Campo Lane 1825 1905 80 1 Reuben's Head/Rubins Head 43 Burgess Street 1822 1898 76 12 Rifle Tavern Duke Street 1871 1 Rifleman's Canteen 94 Charles Street 1871 3 Rising Sun 127 Corby Street 1879 1917 38 1 Rising Sun 38 Matthew Street 1871 1 Rising Sun 88 Sorby Street 1879 1 Rising Sun 45 South Street, Park 1834 1910 76 2 Rising Sun Nether Green, Ran Moor 1871 3 Rising Sun 146 West Street 1849 1903 54 4 Rivelin View Bell Hagg Road 1871 3 River Don Inn 712 Brightside Lane 1857 2 Robert Burns Townhead Street 1834 1 Robin Hood 46 Ellesmere Road 1854 Still open 154 2 Rock 51 Carlisle Street East 1864 1932 68 1 Rock House 170 Rock Street Still open 2008 1 Rock Inn 31 Carlisle Street East 1864 1932 68 0 Rock Inn 42 Pye Bank 1958 1 Rock Inn Crane Moor 1881 1 Rock Inn Green Moor, Hunshelf 1881 1 Rocket Inn 106 Upper St Philip's Road 1830 1920 90 1 Rodley Inn 97 Leadmill Road 1893 1970 77 1 Rodney Loxley 1828 4 Rodney Arms 33 Fargate 1821 1898 77 6 Rodney Inn 46 Leadmill Road 0 Roebuck 34 Porter Street 1837 1 Roebuck 1 Charles Street (1-3 Union Lane) 1790 still open 218 2 Roller's Tavern 70 Princess Street, Attercliffe Road 1871 1926 55 1 Rosco Tavern 27 Henry Street 1841 0 Roscoe Arms 65 Hoyle Street, 40 Hoyle Street in 1854 1833 1917 84 2 Rose Crane Moor 1881 1 Rose Hill Foot 1854 1 Rose and Crown 37 High Street 1675 1812 137 0 Rose and Crown 52 Sarah Street 0 Rose and Crown 65 Queen Street 1797 1898 101 0 Rose and Crown High Street 1675 1812 137 0 Rose and Crown Market Place 1692 1776 84 0 Rose and Crown Market Place 1774 0 Rose and Crown 31 West Bar 1797 1903 106 1 Rose and Crown Silver Head Street 1822 1 Rose and Crown 9 Holly Street 1822 5 Rose Cottage 70 Cricket Inn Road 1 Rose Inn 41 Work House Lane 1787 1849 62 2 Rose Tavern 39 Little Pond Street 1833 1900 67 0 Rover's Rest 104 Allen Street 1871 1 Rover's Rest 51 Gower Street 1871 1 Royal 2 Bradfield Road 1990 0 Royal 2 Arthur Street 1871 1 Royal 617 Attercliffe Common 1870 1 Royal 86 West Street 1833 1893 60 1 Royal Albion Hammond Street/Finlay Street 0 Royal Exchange 283 Langsett Road 1871 1921 50 4 Royal George 167 Greystock Street 1870 1 Royal George 498 Brightside Lane 1866 1 Royal George 60 West Bar 1871 1893 22 1 Royal George 94 Cricket Inn Road 1871 2 Royal Hotel Dungworth, Stannington 1881 1 Royal Hotel London Road & 1 Abbeydale Road 1881 1 Royal Hotel 65 Earl Street 1871 2 Royal Hotel 24 Waingate/Old Haymarket 1797 1928 131 3 Royal Hotel 106 Eyre Lane 1834 4 Royal Mail 131 West Street 1828 1893 65 6 Royal Oak 484 Attercliffe Road 1870 1938 68 0 Royal Oak 6 Pear Street 0 Royal Oak 91 Milton Street 0 Royal Oak 109 Corby Street 1871 1920 49 1 Royal Oak 136 Lansdowne Road 1860 1967 107 1 Royal Oak 23 Walkley Bank Road 1 Royal Oak 60 Earsham Street 1864 Still open 144 1 Royal Oak 91 Thomas Street 1871 1 Royal Oak Chapeltown 1881 1 Royal Oak Hollin's End, Gleadless 1881 1 Royal Oak 16 Allen Street 1828 1930 102 3 Royal Oak 250 Savile Street 1868 1956 88 5 Royal Standard 36-38 West Bar Green 1901 1 Royd's Inn 213 Attercliffe Road 1865 1940 75 0
  16. ukelele lady

    Son Of ... Pub Updates

    1830 Publicans Brown Bear , Norfolk Street. George Whaley Brown Cow , 1 Radford Street.George Fearn Brown Cow, 1 Red Croft.Jonathan Gould Brown Cow , 1 Broad Lane. Hiram Lingerd Brown Cow, Bridgehouses.Martin Middlewood. Bull & Oak , Wicker.John Ashforth. Bull's Head, 36 Duke Street.Thomas Turton. Burn's Tavern, Townhead Street. John Cooke Burnt Tree, 40 Hoyle Street. Henry Clarke The Bush, Little Sheffield. Isaac Crookes. The Canning, Norris Fields. George Hardy The Castle , Snig Hill.William Holland The Chequers, 43 Coal Pit Lane.John Clay. The Chequers, Rough Bank, Park. John Stacy The Chequers, 52 Wicker. Elizabeth Wilks. The Chequers, 60 Meadow Street.John Wragg. Posted to A to Z
  17. RichardB

    1847 Pubs

    R names Name Address Open Closed 1847. Railway 31 Wicker 1833. 1900. Joseph Stones Railway Inn 70 Nursery Street 1833. John Smith (44 Nursery Street) Rawson's Arms 85 Tenter Street 1833. 1896. Joseph Charles Roe Red House 168 Solly Street 1796. Still open James Waterson Red Lion 109 Charles Street, S1 1820. Still open Mary Ann Wells (37 Charles Street) Red Lion 145 Duke Street, Park, S2 1820. Still open John Smith Red Lion 15 Smithfield 1820. William Stork Red Lion 39 Hartshead 1820. 1903. John Hopkinson Red Lion 52 Coal Pit Lane 1796. Benjamin Furness Red Lion Lower Heeley 1822. John White Red Lion/Mr Q's 652 London Road, Heeley, S2 1845. 2006. Thomas Cheetam Red Lion/Old Red Lion in 1854 35 Holly Street, S1 1822. Boarded up Anthony Wright Turner (18 Holly Street) Rein Deer 39 South Street, Park 1830. 1934. Joshua Blackburn Rein Deer Hawley Lane 1833. 1905. William Husband Reuben's Head/Rubins Head 43 Burgess Street 1822. 1898. William Mettam (50 Burgess Street) Robin Hood 46 Ellesmere Road 1854. Still open William Steel Robin Hood 86 Duke Street, Park, S2 1820. 1950. Elizabeth Goulder Robin Hood/Robin Hood & Little John in 1854 548 Attercliffe Road 1822. William Parkins Rock Tavern 20 Dixon Lane 1796. 1972. James Strafford Rockingham Arms 194 Rockingham Street 1825. Charles Ward Rodney Loxley 1828. William Fearn Rose and Crown 12 Waingate 1765. 1926. George Hartley Rose and Crown 21 Paternoster Row/Brown Street 1820. John Woodward Rose and Crown 9 Holly Street 1822. James Ashmore Rose Inn 41 Work House Lane 1787. 1849. George Allender Rotherham House/Market Tavern/The Sun/ The Garden 27 Exchange Street 1797. William Bentley Royal Hotel 106 Eyre Lane 1834. Timothy Ogle Royal Hotel 24 Waingate/Old Haymarket 1797. 1928. Sarah Kenyon Travis Royal Hotel Tap 6 Waingate 1862. William Naylor Royal Mail 131 West Street 1828. 1893. Esther Eyre Royal Oak 11 Hollis Croft 1822. Still open William Slack Royal Oak 16 Allen Street 1828. 1930. James Jarvis Royal Oak 44 West Bar Green 1797. John Linley Royal Oak 83 Pond Street 1796. 1930. Henry Hurt (138 Pond Street) Royal Oak 89 Upper Allan Street 1825. 1933. James Jarvis Royal Oak Broad Lane 1845. William Slack Rutland Arms 86 Brown Street 1833. Still open William Rodgers
  18. RichardB

    1879 Sheffield Public Houses

    R names Name Address Open Closed 1879. Railway 19 Penistone Road North, Wadsley Bridge 1881. Still open Thomas Tillotson Railway 31 Wicker 1833. 1900. William B Snow Railway Rotherham Road, Beighton 1854. Mrs Ann Boaler Railway Hotel Hazlehead 1881. Thomas Wagstaff (Thurlstone) Railway Inn 70 Nursery Street 1833. Charles Methley Railway Inn Station Road, Chapeltown 1879. Mrs Ellen Chappell Railway/Stadium/Noose and Gibbet 97 Broughton Lane, S9 1871. Still open George Radford Ran Moor 330 Fulwood Road, Ran Moor, S10 1854. Still open James Hartley Raven/Hornblower/O'Hagans 12 Fitzwilliam Street 1833. Still open George Haywood (Beerhouse) Rawson's Arms 85 Tenter Street 1833. 1896. William Sharp Red Deer 18 Pitt Street, S1 1825. Still open John Killoran Red House 168 Solly Street 1796. Still open Frederick W Schulte Red Lion 103 Eyre Street 1839. William Barnes (Beerhouse) Red Lion 109 Charles Street, S1 1820. Still open Arthur Green (41 Charles Street) Red Lion 145 Duke Street, Park, S2 1820. Still open Edward Hall Red Lion 15 Smithfield 1820. James Yates Red Lion 39 Hartshead 1820. 1903. Job Walters (51 Hartshead) Red Lion 52 Coal Pit Lane 1796. Robert C Marsden Red Lion Gleadless Town End 1845. Still open Charles Carrington Red Lion/Mr Q's 652 London Road, Heeley, S2 1845. 2006. Mrs Emily Coggan Red Lion/Old Red Lion 93-95 Penistone Road, Grenoside 1828. Still open William Gill Red Lion/Old Red Lion in 1854 35 Holly Street, S1 1822. Boarded up Mrs Ann Langworth (Old Red Lion, 18 Holly Street) Rein Deer 139 Devonshire Street 1841. Partick McMahon Rein Deer 39 South Street, Park 1830. 1934. Benjamin Staniforth (51 South Street, Park) Reuben's Head/Rubins Head 43 Burgess Street 1822. 1898. Duncan McConachie (50 Burgess Street) Rifle Corps Hotel 137 Carlisle Street East, S4 1860. 1958. John Wood Rifle Tavern 15 Bower Street 1845. William Jenkinson Rifleman's Canteen 94 Charles Street 1871. William Sison Rising Sun 67 Hermitage Street, S2 1871. Thomas Jowitt Rising Sun Hunshelf, Stocksbridge 1881. Joseph Newton Rising Sun Little Common, Ecclesall Bierlow 1786. Mrs Hannah Thorpe Rising Sun Nether Green, Ran Moor 1871. John Guest Taylor Rivelin Hotel Rivelin Valley Road 1879. Edward Ollerenshaw Robin Hood 86 Duke Street, Park, S2 1820. 1950. Edward Luty Robin Hood Inn Millhouses 1822. Still open John Frederick Brown Robin Hood/Robin Hood & Little John Little Matlock, Stannington 1854. Still open Thomas Pepper Robin Hood/Robin Hood & Little John in 1854 548 Attercliffe Road 1822. John Simpson Rock Inn Crane Moor 1881. Mrs Martha Jackson Rock Inn Green Moor, Hunshelf 1881. John Helliwell Rock Tavern 20 Dixon Lane 1796. 1972. George Kirk Rockingham Arms 194 Rockingham Street 1825. William Kerry Rose Crane Moor 1881. George Wright Rose and Crown 12 Waingate 1765. 1926. William Ainscow Rose and Crown 21 Paternoster Row/Brown Street 1820. Wilfred Croft Rose and Crown Hann Moor, Stannington 1822. George White Rose and Crown Stour Lane, Wadsley, S6 1854. William Gillott Rose Inn 627 Penistone Road 1845. Still open Mrs Sarah Furniss Rotherham House/Market Tavern/The Sun/ The Garden 27 Exchange Street 1797. Samuel Wilkinson Royal 1 Abbeydale Road 1871. Still open George Gregg Royal 65 Earl Street 1879. Mrs Elizabeth Price Royal Dungworth, Stannington 1861. Still open Joseph Ibbotson Royal Woodhouse Mill, Handsworth 1905. Mrs Maria Davis Royal Exchange 283 Langsett Road 1861. 1921. William Knapton Royal Exchange 64 Garden Street 1862. John Collins Royal George 60 Carver Street 1833. 1970. James Davidson Royal Hotel 24 Waingate/Old Haymarket 1797. 1928. Benjamin Walker Hunter Royal Lancer 66 Penistone Road; 18 Penistone Road in 1854 1854. Henry Walker Royal Oak 11 Hollis Croft 1822. Still open Frederick Wilkes Royal Oak 12 Lancaster Street & Neepsend Lane 1881. George Law Royal Oak 17 Cemetery Road, S11 1871. Still open John Goldsmith Royal Oak 250 Savile Street, S4 1862. 1956. Henry Webster Royal Oak 29 King Street & 15 Watson Walk, Market Place 1774. 1940. George Mottram Royal Oak 83 Pond Street 1796. 1930. John Young Royal Oak 89 Upper Allan Street 1825. 1933. James Foster Royal Oak Deepcar 1881. Benjamin Couldwell Royal Standard 156 St Mary's Road, S2 1833. Still open Charles Elliott Rutland Arms 86 Brown Street 1833. Still open Thomas Brownhill Rutland Hotel 80 Neepsend Lane & 3 Rutland Road 1893. Joseph Haywood
  19. Wellington Tavern 21 Coal Pit Lane (Cambridge St by 1863 ) Open 1822 Closed Span Comments 1822 10 Coalpit Lane Earlier 1822 Elias Shirt 1825 Elias Shirt 1828 - 30 Elias Shirt [ 10 Coal Pit Lane ] 1833 - 34 Elias Shirt 1837 E Shirt 1839 Elias Shirt 1841 Elias Shirt 1845 - Elias Wright 1846 Elias Shirt 1849 Elias Shirt 1851 Elias Shirt (census) 1852 Elias Shirt 1854 Elias Shirt 1856 Elias Shirt 1859 Elias Shirt 1861 Elias Shirt 1862 E Shirt (Coalpit Lane) 1863 John Martin [ Cambridge Street ] 1864 John Martin 1868 Sarah Taylor 1871 Mrs Emma Gillott 1876 Amos Crossley 1879 Amos Crossley 1881 Amos Crossley (21 Cambridge Street) 1883 Amos Crossley 1887 Loisa Peace 1888 to 1891 Amos Crossley 1893 Amos Crossley 1895-6 Amos Crossley 1898 Samuel Horne 1900 to 1903 Samuel Horne 1905 Fred Storey Picture Sheffield Link Elias Shirt 1851 census
  20. Guest

    Coal Pit Lane

    I remember reading recently but can't remember where, that one of the 19th. century Chapels or Churches built in that area had to be built on piles because of the old coal workings under the site. If I come across it again I'll remember this thread....hopefully. Edit: Found the church but it it's too far from Coal Pit lane.... "St. Judes Eldon street, erected in 1849....the site included a partially worked coal mine and the church is reared on 33 stone pillars rising from the bottom of the mine."
  21. History dude

    Wybourn

    I have done a lot of research on Sheffield Park so I can clear up a lot of the name mysteries. Let's start with the Nunnery. In 1291 Waldingwells Nunnery (not far from Worksop) were given lands in Woodhouse, so it's likely they were given land in Sheffield Park from Thomas Furnival. It was a Benedictine order and lived under a rule, which was 'to work is to pray'. Water courses were altered by them, so hence the Kirk Dike, which is the one that flows in Deep Pit. You mention Harrison's Survey, undertaken by John Harrison of South Lopham in Norfolk. The names in it are interesting. The "Plauch" is the area around the building that used to be the Travellers Rest. At the top side of it is marshy ground, and one meaning of that word is marsh! But the plank idea also fits in, as what better way to get over boggy ground! The private path should not be confused with City Road. That is a turnpike road constructed in 1779. The Duke of Norfolk didn't want to pay the fees, so the old path was left. The only bit left is the jennel at the side of the old bakery shop at Manor Top. Other names include Georges Close, named after George Talbot. Stone Hurst, which was a MASSIVE wood that covered most of the Manor, filled with Sandstone rock outcrops. Blacko Plaine, cleared of trees (perhaps the odd one here and there) covered in coal outcrops. Faunsfield is where they kept th young deer. The Cundit Paine was also another cleared area, around where Deep Pits is. The Conduit was Kirk Dyke and was tapped off to supply water to Sheffield Manor. Blacko Plaine was later broken up into four sections around 1699 and in one a "New Stand" was constructed. This was on the site of Stand House School. Another Survey was done in 1685 (ACMS78) which fits a lot of the Fairbank's Map of 1795. Another pathway (using the 1795 map) to Lords Bridge can be traced coming over from Manor Lane, crossing over the stream using the said Lords Bridge, before heading up to what becomes known as Low Farm. In 1685 Edmund Corker held all the fields around the Lords Bridge, which was at the bottom of the hill going to it. So it would become known as Corker Bottoms Lane! Around this time the Duke of Norfolk tried to improve the Park and constructed a new gate, placed around where the Netto Car Park entrance is, which was called the "new intack yate" and is clearly the two posts which can be seen at Richmond, moved by the owner of the farm, as he also had land where they were. Also constructed was a stone wall that still can be seen where the Manor Estate Boot houses used to be. The Manor lane also entered into Attercliffe via a gate, called Marshalls Yate in 1685. Named after Henry Marshall. Manor Lane itself is a much later lane and it would not have been there in Tudor times. Instead two lanes, one to the front of the Manor and one to the rear, were there then. It's also interesting to note that Elm Tree Hill was first called Hutter Hill. I was also able to trace the life of one of the Park Keepers from the 1637 survey. James Wardlow was born 1567 and died in 1662 aged 95! He became the keeper in 1612 aged 45, so was 70 years old when the survey was done. His nephew John Barber said in 1692, that James was told by the Lord to stop anyone using the private path through Sheffield Park, adding that the Intake Gate was always kept locked.
  22. Stuart0742

    Pubs Thread - Christmas 2010 Update

    Pubs Y Name Ye Old Cart and Horse Address 2 Wortley Road, High Green Earliest 1951. Closed Comments Name Ye Old English Samson Address 1 Duke Street, Park, S2 Earliest 1881. Closed Comments 1881. Thomas Bramhall Name Yellow Ball Address Nether Hallam Earliest 1820. Closed Comments 1822. Joseph Parks Name Yellow Lion Address 1 Coal Pit Lane Earliest 1736. Closed Comments became Cambridge Arms, now Cambridge Street 1822. Elizabeth Shaw 1823. Elizabeth Shaw 1824. Elizabeth Shaw 1825. Elizabeth Shaw 1826. Elizabeth Shaw 1827. Elizabeth Shaw 1828. Elizabeth Shaw 1829. Elizabeth Shaw 1830. Elizabeth Shaw 1831. Elizabeth Shaw 1832. Elizabeth Shaw 1833. Elizabeth Shaw 1834. Elizabeth Shaw 1835. Elizabeth Shaw 1836. Elizabeth Shaw 1837. Elizabeth Shaw 1841. Alfred or Albert Shaw 1845. John Chicken 1846. John Chicken 1847. John Chicken 1848. John Chicken 1849. John Chicken 1850. John Chicken 1851. John Chicken 1852. John Chicken 1853. John Chicken 1854. John Chicken 1862. John Cooke (123 Barker Pool and 1 Coalpit Lane) Name Yellow Lion Address 12 Haymarket Earliest 1787. Closed 1928. Comments 1821. William Wright 1822. William Wright 1823. William Wright 1824. William Wright 1825. William Wright 1826. William Wright 1827. William Wright 1828. William Wright 1829. William Wright 1830. William Wright 1831. William Wright 1832. William Wright 1833. William Wright 1834. William Wright 1835. William Wright 1836. William Wright 1837. William Wright 1845. Richard Baxter 1846. Richard Baxter 1847. Richard Baxter 1848. Richard Baxter 1849. Richard Baxter 1850. Richard Baxter 1851. Richard Baxter 1852. Richard Baxter 1853. Richard Baxter 1854. Richard Baxter 1856. John Jackson 1861. Bartholemew Langstaff 1862. Bartholemew Langstaff 1863. Bartholemew Langstaff 1864. Bartholomew Langstaff 1871. Bartholomew Langstaff 1879. James Berry 1880. James Berry 1881. James Berry 1895. William Enterig 1900. T. Bunting 1901. Mrs Lily Bunting 1905. George H Sykes Carter 1906. George H Sykes Carter 1907. George H Sykes Carter 1908. George H Sykes Carter 1909. George H Sykes Carter 1910. George H Sykes Carter 1911. George H Sykes Carter 1925. William Mallows Name Yellow Lion Address 59 Clifton Street Earliest 1796. Closed Comments formerly The Arrow or Harrow 1871. Charles Pickering (Beerhouse) Name Yellow Lion Address Apperknowle Earliest 1911. Closed Comments 1911. Henry W Lowcock Name Yeomanry Hotel Address 32 Norfolk Street Earliest 1833. Closed 1896. Comments 1881. Harriet Pilch 1893. Benjamin Alfred Brown Name Yew Tree Address Malin Bridge Earliest 1825. Closed Still open Comments Mentioned in Sheffield Flood documents. 1825. S Middleton 1828. Benjamin Shaw 1829. Benjamin Shaw 1830. Benjamin Shaw 1831. Benjamin Shaw 1832. Benjamin Shaw 1833. Benjamin Shaw 1834. Benjamin Shaw 1835. Benjamin Shaw 1836. Benjamin Shaw 1837. Benjamin Shaw 1838. Benjamin Shaw 1839. Benjamin Shaw 1840. Benjamin Shaw 1841. Benjamin Shaw 1842. Benjamin Shaw 1843. Benjamin Shaw 1844. Benjamin Shaw 1845. Benjamin Shaw 1846. Benjamin Shaw 1847. Benjamin Shaw 1848. Benjamin Shaw 1849. Benjamin Shaw 1850. Benjamin Shaw 1851. Benjamin Shaw 1852. Benjamin Shaw 1853. Benjamin Shaw 1854. Benjamin Shaw 1855. Benjamin Shaw 1856. Benjamin Shaw 1857. Benjamin Shaw 1858. Benjamin Shaw 1859. Benjamin Shaw 1860. Benjamin Shaw 1861. Benjamin Shaw (Wadsley Bottom) 1862. Benjamin Shaw 1863. Benjamin Shaw 1864. Benjamin Shaw 1871. Benjamin Shaw 1879. Thomas Shaw 1880. Thomas Shaw 1881. Thomas Shaw 1882. Thomas Shaw 1883. Thomas Shaw 1884. Thomas Shaw 1885. Thomas Shaw 1886. Thomas Shaw 1887. Thomas Shaw 1888. Thomas Shaw 1889. Thomas Shaw 1890. Thomas Shaw 1891. Thomas Shaw 1892. Thomas Shaw 1893. Thomas Shaw 1901. Mrs Hannah Shaw (Loxley New Road) 1905. William Ibbotson 1906. William Ibbotson 1907. William Ibbotson 1908. William Ibbotson 1909. William Ibbotson 1910. William Ibbotson 1911. William Ibbotson 1925. John William Ibbotson Name Yew Tree Address Coal Aston Earliest 1911. Closed Comments 1911. James Bennett Name Yew Tree Inn Address 147 Hollinsend Road, Intake Earliest 1948. Closed Comments Name York Hotel Address Broomhill Earliest 1854. Closed Comments 1854. Joseph Hield 1855. Joseph Hield 1856. Joseph Hield 1857. Joseph Hield 1858. Joseph Hield 1859. Joseph Hield 1860. Joseph Hield 1861. Joseph Hield 1862. Joseph Hield Name York Hotel Address 247 Fulwood Road Earliest 1868. Closed Comments 1868. Henry Hague 1871. Mrs Amelia Hague 1872. Mrs Amelia Hague 1873. Mrs Amelia Hague 1874. Mrs Amelia Hague 1875. Mrs Amelia Hague 1876. Mrs Amelia Hague (Executors of) 1879. Thomas Hawley 1880. Thomas Hawley 1881. Thomas Hawley 1882. Thomas Hawley 1883. Thomas Hawley 1884. Thomas Hawley 1885. Thomas Hawley 1886. Thomas Hawley 1887. Thomas Hawley 1888. Miss Sarah Hawley 1889. Miss Sarah Hawley 1890. Sarah Hawley 1891. Sarah Hawley 1892. Sarah Hawley 1893. Sarah Hawley 1894. Sarah Hawley 1895. Miss Sarah Hawley 1896. Sarah Hawley 1897. Sarah Hawley 1898. Sarah Hawley 1901. John Clark 1902. John Clark 1903. John Clark 1904. John Clark 1905. John Clark 1911. William Edward Sharman 1925. Frederick Battison Name York House Address 20 Nag's Head Court Earliest 1822. Closed Comments 1822. John Harwood Name Yorkshire Clown Address 24 Paradise Square Earliest 1830. Closed 1893. Comments Name Yorkshire Cricketers Address 79 Pea Croft Earliest 1833. Closed 1895. Comments 1833. Thomas Day 1834. William Wragg Name Yorkshire Man/Yorkshireman's Arms/Lion's Lair Address 31 Burgess Street Earliest 1796. Closed Still open Comments 1845. W. Hill 1846. John Wainwright 1847. John Wainwright 1849. William Hill 1850. William Hill 1851. William Hill 1852. William Hill 1854. William Brumby 1862. H Bromby 1871. Mrs Ann Ratcliff 1879. Charles William Nichol 1880. Charles William Nichol 1881. Charles William Nichol 1901. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1902. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1903. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1904. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1905. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1906. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1907. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1908. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1909. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1910. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1911. Mrs Caroline Worthington 1925. Thomas H Crawshaw Name Yorkshire Stingo Address 50 Division Street Earliest 1833. Closed Comments 1833. Henry Duke 1834. Henry Duke 1837. James Richmond 1841. William Pearce 1845. Soloman Perkin 1846. Soloman Perkin 1847. Soloman Perkin 1849. Henry Watson 1852. Edward Turner 1853. Edward Turner 1854. Edward Turner (died 12/1/1854, Consumption, aged 40) 1862. Henry Saville 1879. Wilson Priest 1880. Wilson Priest 1881. William Priest (listed as Wilson Priest in 1881 census) 1893. Mrs Sarah Ann Marshall 1900. J. Edgar 1901. Mrs Harriett Edgar 1905. William James John 1911. Alexandra Eccles 1919. William Henry West 1925. Albert A Chadwick Name Young Street Tavern Address 162 Young Street Earliest Closed Comments Y Pubs.txt
  23. RichardB

    1901 Trade Directory

    OK Folks, another exciting series of postings, this time 645 of 'em from 1901 Trade Directory; not to be confused with Stuart0742's 1901 Census (though I have included updates from there and posted Thanks). This is Pubs with a known keeper only. Pubs without a known keeper are listed on another posting. As usual Name, Address, Year Opened (if known), Closed (if known), Span of Years (difficult when Opened and/or Closed are unknown), Keeper "A", "B", "C" in bite-sized chunks, I also like to let Admin I'm breathing down his "Baked-Potato 4 for a Pound-type head" with the postings !!! Wait for the OwlsTalk Flood to accidently turn on ... "B" Pubs (any comments, corrections (with some kind of evidence please), Mickey-taking etc gratefully received) All postings are "best guess", if I have the "Sweaty Nun" listed as open in 1901, it just means thats the earliest reference I have found to it with a Landlord/Landlady, it's probably wrong, may well have been open earlier - if you know, please let me know. Thanks Muchly. Known keeper, 1901 Trade Directory ONLY. "B" Pubs Bagshawe Arms Hemsworth 1901 Frederick Cuzner Ball 17 Scotland Street (Grindle gate) 1797 William F Dutheridge Ball 2 Oborne Street 1856 James O'Reilly Ball 26 Campo Lane 1824 Thomas Hitchen Ball 46 Furnace Hill 1797 1920 123 John Haley Ball 50 Lambert Street 1796 1857 61 John Bygate Ball 50 Pye Bank 1825 1957 132 George Hawley (8 Pyebank) Ball 66 Upwell Street 1830 Still open 178 Mrs Margaret Carter (Bull Inn, 66 Upwell Street) Ball Darnall Hill 1856 William Astill (219 Darnall Road) Ball Ecclesfield 1901 George Ridge Ball Gleadless 1901 John T Hardwick Ball Intake 1871 Mrs Lucy Ann Ramsden Ball Inn 171 Crookes 1856 Richard Snook Ball Inn 44 Broad Lane 1822 1906 84 Joseph Hopkins Ball Inn 84 Green Lane 1821 William Armstrong Ball Inn Spurr Lane 1901 James Taylor Ball/Old Bell in 1854 86 Carver Street 1825 1903 78 William Smallwood (Old Ball Inn) Ball/Orange Branch and Ball 64 Wicker 1822 1893 71 William Stephenson Barleycorn 38 Coal Pit Lane 1795 1988 193 George Smith Barrack Tavern 217 Penistone Road/Hill foot 1822 Mrs Martha Longden (Old Barrack Tavern) Barrel 103 Pond Street 1822 1930 108 Mrs Ann Stokes Barrel 123 London Road 1834 Still open 174 Mrs Emma Mackenzie Littlewood (Census is Joseph Littlewood) Barrel 52 Pye Bank 1834 George Oxley Barrel 73-75 Solly Street 1901 James Davis Barrel Lane End, Chapel Town 1901 Ellis Matthewman Barrel Inn 69 Broad Lane 1821 still open 187 Albert Fidler Barrel/Old Barrel 31 Edward Street 1786 1906 120 John Croft Barton Vaults 118 West Street 1893 William Shingler Bath Hotel 139 Broomhall Street 1849 1968 119 Mrs Eliza Ann Forster Bay Horse 1 Greystock Street 1860 William A Sullivan Bay Horse 40 South Street, Moor 1822 W H Hinchliffe Bay Horse 46 Upper St Phillips Road 1845 Frederick Makin Bay Horse 463 Pitsmoor Road 1852 Still open 156 Joseph W Cox Bay Horse 53 West Bar Green 1821 1926 105 Charles King Beehive 200 West Street/Glossop Road 1825 still open 183 Jn Edward Banks (240 West Street) Beeswing 46 Hartshead 1797 1905 108 Mrs Jane Wynn Bell Market Street/Fitzalan Square 1796 1974 178 Mrs Annie Padley Bell Hagg Inn Upper Hallam 1856 Arthur Wellington Tarbrooke Bellevue Hotel 282 Whitehouse Lane 1871 Still open 137 Nathaniel Swift Ben Lomond/City Arms 23 Eyre Street 1833 1908 75 Edmund Dobbs (City Arms) Black Bull/Bull Ecclesfield 1901 Mrs Emma Jackson Black Horse 64 Howard Street 1822 1902 80 Laurence McCain Black Lion 3 Snig Hill 1822 1920 98 John Parkin (45 Snig Hill) Black Swan 29 Snig Hill 1854 Alfred Suggate (39-41 Snig Hill) Black Swan 60 Pond Street 1901 Mrs Lucy Downs Blake Street Hotel 53 Blake Street 1893 William Drake Bloomsberry 37 Albion Street, Crooksmoor 1838 Mrs Mary Slingsby Blue Ball Wharncliffe side, Oughtibridge 1881 George Topliss Blue Ball Worrall 1881 John Grayson Blue Bell 120 Worksop Road 1825 James Ellitt Blue Boar 26 West Bar 1774 1958 184 Robert Emmett Blue Boy 41 Shepherd Street 1833 1948 115 George Miller Boston (Derby Hotel) 10 Lansdowne Road 1856 1963 107 William Stapleton Bowling Green Hotel 2 Upwell Lane 1856 Still open 152 James Merry Bridge 2 Meadow Hall Road 1901 Charles L Jackson Bridge 509 London Road 1901 Henry Harwood Bridge Inn 387 Attercliffe Road 1862 1940 78 William Henry Barker Bridge Inn 47 Hereford Street 1854 Stephen Hutchinson Bridge Inn 5 Bridge Street 1797 Charles Edward Topham Bridge Inn (or Bridgehouse Inn) 181 Nursery Street 1825 Mrs C E Hutchinson Brincliffe Oaks Hotel Nether Edge Road/Oakhill Road 1871 Edward Twivey British Oak 227 Carbrook Street 1865 Mrs Asenath Kitchen Broadfield Hotel Abberdale Road 1901 Albert Twigg Broomhall Tavern 105 Broomhall Street 1833 1964 131 Mrs Mary E Cureton Broomhill Tavern 480 Glossop Road 1856 Charles Johnson Brown Bear 109 Norfolk Street 1822 still open 186 Mrs Lydia Whitton Brown Bear 26 Market Street, Eckington 1901 William Keeton Brown Cow 1 Radford Street 1822 Noah Goulding Brown Cow 11 Mowbray Street 1871 Still open 137 G H Lingard Brown Cow 27 Trippet Lane 1889 William Pickard Brown Cow/Old Brown Cow 56 Wicker 1852 still open 156 Frank Dickinson (68 Wicker) Brunswick 15 Haymarket 1856 1975 119 Joseph Wilbraham Brunswick 54 Thomas Street 1881 1964 83 Joseph Short Brunswick Hotel Woodhouse 1881 Ellis H Bower Bull and Mouth 30 Waingate 1790 still open 218 William Henry Dent Bull and Oak 62 Wicker 1715 still open 293 William Henry Barge Bull's Head 2 Matilda Street 1881 Frank Street Bull's Head Ranmoor 1871 Francis Methley (396 Fulwood Road) Burgoyne Arms 246 Langsett Road 1854 Still open 154 Frank Handley Burlington Hotel 7 Burlington Street 1856 1957 101 William Gane Burnt Tree Tavern 83 Hoyle Street 1834 John Adamson
  24. RichardB

    1871 Pubs "A" and, er, onwards

    "W" 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. Name Address Open Closed Span 1871 17 Waggon and Horses 13 Arundel Street 1821 3 Waggon and Horses Mill Houses 1822 W Smith 3 Wagon and Horses/Old Wagon and Horses in 1854 Kent Road, Upper Heeley 1828 Joseph Berley 4 Warm Hearth Stone 1 Town Head Street 1790 1896 106 Jonathan Guest 8 Washford Arms 380 Attercliffe Road 1850 1970 120 0 Washington 79 Fitzwilliam Street 1849 still open 6 Washington 23 Washington Road 1854 Benjamin Beeley 5 Waterloo Tavern 18 Pinstone Street 1796 1898 102 Thomas Freeman (Beerhouse) 1 Waterloo Tavern 3 Andrew Street 1833 Mrs Ann Kay (Beerhouse) 1 Waterloo Tavern/Waterloo Turf Tavern 26 Watson's walk 1774 1906 132 George Downing 7 Waterman's Rest 1 Sussex Street 1871 George Pearson (Beerhouse) 1 Waverley Hotel Castle Street 0 We Three Loggerheads Inn 30 Hawley Croft 1830 1889 59 0 Weighhouse Inn 168 Duke Street 1839 1902 63 Joseph Bradley (Beerhouse) 1 Weir Head Hotel 1 Sutherland Street 1856 1926 70 1 Weir Head Tavern 377 Penistone Road 1936 1936 0 Well Run Dimple 58 Fargate 1793 1896 103 4 Wellington 683 Attercliffe Common 1854 1 Wellington 720 Brightside Lane 1871 still open Abraham Booth 2 Wellington 1 Henry Street, Portmahon 1871 Still open Joseph Thornton 2 Wellington 79 Fitzwilliam Street 1871 Henry Daish 1 Wellington 78 Macro Street 1871 Martin Bohan (Beerhouse) 1 Wellington Arms 90 Wellington Street 1871 Thomas Cowan (Beerhouse) 1 Wellington Inn 124 Carlisle Road 1868 1 Wellington Inn Darnall Road 1871 Mrs Mary Staniforth 1 Wellington Inn (formerly Hero and His Horse) 58 Langsett Road 1849 Still open 3 Wellington Tavern 21 Coal Pit Lane (Cambridge St by 1871) 1822 Mrs Emma Gillott 9 Wentworth Arms 262 Rockingham Street 1833 4 Wentworth House 78 Button Lane 1825 1917 92 0 Wentworth House 18 Wentworth Street 1854 2 Wentworth House Hotel 26 Milford Street 1833 still open 1 Wentworth Inn 156 Wentworth Street 1856 Mrs Ann Platts 2 West End Hotel Glossop Road 1854 William Holland 2 West Street Hotel 128 West Street 1852 still open John Camm 6 West Street Vaults 112 West Street 1852 1893 41 2 Weston Park Hotel 96 Weston Street 1 Wharncliffe Arms 42 West Street 1787 John Smith 3 Wharncliffe Hotel 13 King Street 1893 1 Wheatsheaf 74 Bailey Lane 1833 1904 71 James Molloy (Beerhouse) 1 Wheatsheaf 21 Button Lane 1833 1920 87 0 Wheatsheaf 18 Penistone Road 1841 1897 56 0 Wheatsheaf 11 Bridge Street 1849 Charles Sissons 5 Wheatsheaf 149 Harvest Lane 1854 William Richardson 2 Wheatsheaf 46 Sims Croft 1871 Frederick Cresser (Beerhouse) 1 Wheatsheaf Park Head, Ecclesall 1871 Samuel Barker 1 Wheatsheaf 81 Eyre Lane 0 Whiley's Saloon Hartshead 1825 0 Whitby Hotel 106 Addey Street/1 Arthur Street 1871 1846 1960 114 Joseph Hawksworth (Beerhouse) 2 White Bear 10 High Street 1780 1900 120 Joseph Cooper 6 White Bear High Street 1780 1900 120 1 White Hart 119 Worksop Road 1825 1992 167 6 White Hart Waingate 1828 Joseph Peech 3 White Hart 62 Russell Street 1849 Still open Luke Frith 5 White Hart Church Street, Attercliffe 1871 Mrs Ann Siddall White Hart 140 St Philip's Road 1871 Still open Thomas Heathcote (Beerhouse) 1 White Hart 64 Doncaster Street 0 White Hart/Old White Hart in 1854 Attercliffe Road 1828 2 White Horse Gregory Row 1787 1 White Horse 275 Solly Street 1822 5 White Horse 34 Copper Street 1822 5 White Horse Wadsley 1828 1 White Horse 18 Effingham Street 1849 2 White Horse Norfolk Road North 1871 John Brough (Beerhouse) 1 White Horse 65 Malinda Street 1871 John Pinder (Beerhouse) 1 White Horse 76 Matilda Street 1 White Horse 87 Creswick Street 0 White Lion 110 Barker's Pool 1796 1920 124 John Gleadall 4 White Lion 37 West Bar Green 1796 1903 107 3 White Lion 12 West Bar Green 1796 1903 107 3 White Lion 25 Holly Street 1796 0 White Lion 86 Queen Street 1825 1903 78 Mrs Rosina Henshaw 2 White Lion Lower Heeley 1828 Joseph Drake 3 White Lion 2 Wicker 1828 1 White Lion 37 Queen Street 1856 1 White Lion 30 Bailey Street 1871 George Simpson (Beerhouse) 1 White Lion Carbrook Street 1871 Joe Joseph Oldham (Beerhouse) White Lion 61 Division Street 1871 Mrs Ann Day (Beerhouse) 1 White Lion 54 Woodside Lane 1871 Samuel Fearn (Beerhouse) 1 White Lion 131 Dunlop Street 0 White Low Upper Hallam 1871 Mrs Elizabeth Marsden (Beerhouse) White Swan 75 West Bar 1797 1903 106 5 White Swan 36 Charlotte Street 1871 1905 34 William Taylor (Beerhouse) 1 White Swan Hotel 105 Meadow Hall Road 1893 1 Who Can Tell 33 Botham Street 1974 1974 1 Why Not ? 27 Clun Street 1864 John Turley 1 Wicker Brewery Hotel/Hole in the Wall Saville Street 1871 Valentine Radford Wicker Tilt 2 Wicker 1854 1 Widow's Hut 21 Meadow Street 0 William McReady West Street 1787 0 Willow Tree 147 Portobello Street 1871 Benjamin Pickford 2 Windsor Castle 50 School Croft 1797 1907 110 William Kelly 1 Windsor Castle 21 Silver Street 1833 1896 63 3 Windsor Castle 70 Tenter Street 1871 John Parkin (Beerhouse) Windsor Castle 129 Princess Street 1932 1932 0 Wine Vaults 47 Scotland Street 0 Woodburn Hotel/Woodbourn 2 Lovetot Road 1871 Henry Temple (Beerhouse) 1 Woodburne Hotel 2 Worthing Road, Attercliffe 1893 1 Woodland Tavern 321 Langsett Road 1845 1921 76 0 Woodman 166 South St Moor 1822 Edward Ryder 7 Woodman 137 Edward Street 1824 John Rowbottom 4 Woodman 158 Woodside Lane 1833 1962 129 Edwin Twigg (Beerhouse) 1 Woodman Inn 87 Carlisle Street East 1864 1935 71 Joseph Fox (Beerhouse) 2 Woodman's Hut 46 Garden Street 1825 1900 75 0 Woodside Tavern 126 Woodside Lane 1854 1940 86 1 Woolpack 2 Percy Street 0 Woolsack 277 Upper Allen Street 1871 Ebenezer Flude (Beerhouse) 1 Wrekin 143 Carlisle Street East 1864 1936 72 Thomas Robinson (Beerhouse) 1 Wybourn Tavern Cricket Inn Road, Park 1854 George Eyre 2
  25. 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
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