Difference between revisions of "Mary Tomlin (Nottingham)"

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[[File:NottsNottinghamWhiteHorseBrewhouse1a_GeorgeCrutcher_15July2011.jpg|thumb|400px|Courtesy of George Crutcher]]
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[[File:NottsNottinghamWhiteHorseBrewhouse1a_GeorgeCrutcher_15July2011.jpg|thumb|400px|The brewhouse. Photo: George Crutcher]]
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'''William T Tomlin and Mary Edith Tomlin''': ''White Horse, 313 Ilkeston Road, Nottingham, Nottinghamshire''
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<big>'''William T Tomlin and Mary Edith Tomlin''', ''White Horse, 313 Ilkeston Road, Nottingham''</big>
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Ray Farleigh writes:
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''Kelly's Brewers & Maltsters Directory of 1877 lists Thomas Vickers, Ilkeston Road as a small brewer. The Brewers Journal July 1887 had a gazette notice of a first and final dividend of 6s 4½d in the bankruptcy of Sarah Vickers, widow, licensed victualler and wine & spirit merchant of the White Horse Hotel, 313 Ilkeston Road. Then in the Country Brewers Gazette, 27 May 1897, the White Horse "home-brewed public house" for sale by auction on 16 June, for many years in the occupation of Samuel Malbon Hopkin deceased and now of his executors. H Edward Hopkin(s) in 1898; Mrs Mary Elizabeth Tomlin in Kelly's in 1923.''
  
  

Revision as of 08:35, 7 June 2017

The brewhouse. Photo: George Crutcher

William T Tomlin and Mary Edith Tomlin, White Horse, 313 Ilkeston Road, Nottingham

Ray Farleigh writes:

Kelly's Brewers & Maltsters Directory of 1877 lists Thomas Vickers, Ilkeston Road as a small brewer. The Brewers Journal July 1887 had a gazette notice of a first and final dividend of 6s 4½d in the bankruptcy of Sarah Vickers, widow, licensed victualler and wine & spirit merchant of the White Horse Hotel, 313 Ilkeston Road. Then in the Country Brewers Gazette, 27 May 1897, the White Horse "home-brewed public house" for sale by auction on 16 June, for many years in the occupation of Samuel Malbon Hopkin deceased and now of his executors. H Edward Hopkin(s) in 1898; Mrs Mary Elizabeth Tomlin in Kelly's in 1923.


William T Tomlin brewing from 1898 to 1914, followed by Mary until 1926, almost certainly his widow. The pub became a Shipstone's house, but is now in use as a cafe. The former brewhouse still stands at the back.