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THREE HORSE SHOES HARLESTON Index
LONDON ROAD
REDENHALL
EARSHAM HUNDRED BEERHOUSE CLOSED c1909
HARLESTON BREWERY Sold 1828 to H COBBOLD of Eye for £325
COBBOLD  
RICHARD & CHARLES TACON of Eye (in 1866)
PHILLIPS of Stowmarket (in 1870)
COLCHESTER BREWERY by 1909
Licensees :
-
JAMES MOORE 1828
ROBERT FEAVIOUR
(Robert FEVIOUR 1836)
1830 - 1836
ROBERT RAYNER
& carpenter
Age 36 in 1861
1839 - 1861
CHARLES PEARCE 1864 - 1866
JOHN COOK from Friday 6th November 1868
GEORGE FISHER 1871
JAMES LARTER 1872
JOHN BLAKE 1875
GEORGE GOWING
& colt breaker
(Died during the evening of Tuesday 9th April 1901 - For many years landlord of the Horseshoes Inn and in failing health for some time.)
1877 - 1900
CHARLES GOWING
(GOWRING in 1904 & 1908 directories ?)
1901 - 1908
JAMES ELLIS 1909



In the 1828 sale of the Harleston Brewery properties, the Auctioneer gave location as Redenhall with Harleston.

Robert Rayner was declared bankrupt in the London Gazette of 27th February 1863.
(Robert Rayner junior, carpenter, appeared before the magistrates April 1863 charged with refusing to support his wife who was `a lunatic in Thorpe Asylum.' He was ordered to pay 5s a week and costs.)

House advertised to let 14th February 1863 with large Yard and Buildings where a lucrative and extensive business in Building and Carpentry wad been operating.

Brewer Charles Clarke of Norwich was owed £3 according to a judgement made April 1866.

Monday July 10th 1866 - Charles Pearce, late landlord of the THREE HORSESHOES was said to owe brewers Richard & Charles Tacon of Eye, £21 13s 6d for beer and spirits supplied, but it was shown that there was a letter offering discount of £7 6s and £4 had been credited for materials and repairs to the property. A total of £10 16s had been claimed for repairs. He was eventually ordered to repay the sum of £8 8s 5d for the goods supplied, at the rate of £2 per month.

Charles Pearce was adjudged bankrupt 6th April 1869.

Charles Pearce was called before the magistrates on Tuesday, 12th July 1870 over a claim from brewers in Stowmarket, for the sum of £3 12s for beer.

Magistrates positioned the house 106 yards away from the CHERRY TREE and over 400 yards from any other licensed house.
The Colchester Brewery contested possible closure in magistrates court January 1909 citing closure of the EAGLE some 4 years previously as another loss to them.

Licence referred at the Adjourned Licensing meeting held Friday  26th February 1909. Located 106 yards from the Cherry Tree and over 400 yards from any other licensed house. There was no water supply to the house and very little trade was done, the premises occasionally found to be closed before closing time.

Licence refused at Compensation Authority meetings of 21st and 23rd June 1909. Reported as an alehouse, owned by the Colchester Brewery Co. Ltd. and run by licensee James Ellis.

House not listed in directories after 1908.