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GLOBE NORWICH G index
Globe
21 GLOBE STREET HEIGHAM FULL LICENCE CLOSED 1942
NORWICH LICENCE REGISTERS PS 1/8/1  to PS 1/8/2 (1867 - 1925)
St. MARTINS BREWERY The property of the late Mr. John Day - Sold by auction 13.07.1797
YOUNGS & Co by 1867 - The property of John Youngs The Elder.
Licensees :
-
-  
JAMES RICHES
worsted weaver
1763
-
JAMES COLE 1830
RICHARD DAWSON 1836
CHARLES MARJORAM 1839
JOHN HOOD
age 46 in 1851
(See note)
1839 - 1854
THOMAS BUSH 1856
ROBERT ROLL 1858 - 1861
Fine of 1s and costs on 28th October 1860 for keeping house open at prohibited hours.
Cautioned for offences committed between 30th August 1860 and 30th August 1861, but licence renewed 30th August 1861
PHILLIP LINES by 1863
7th April 1865 - Ordered to keep the peace and 7s costs. See opposite.
JAMES TUFFIELD 25.04.1882
ARTHUR WARMINGER 23.08.1927
Convicted 23.10.1936 of opening out of hours.
Fine £1/10/-
PERCY SHEPHEARD 14.07.1942



On the evening of Wednesday 31st July 1907, a girl named Violet Hammond, who lived at the Globe, was knocked down in St. Stephen's by a cyclist. Her right leg was broken just above the ankle.
Note :-
Robson gives Charles Marjoram at the Globe in 1839,
but also has John Hand at un-named premises in Union Place and John Head in an un-named beerhouse in Globe Street. Pigot only gives John Head, at the Globe.
It is suspected that John Hand and John Head are in fact John Hood and that he probably took over in 1839, following on from Charles Marjoram.



Address as Union Place in 1830, 1836, 1845 & 1873.

On Friday 7th April 1865. Philip Lynes was summoned by Mary Ann Potter for breach of the peace. There had been  a dispute between Mr. Potter and the brother of Mr. Lynes. The defendant had interfered in the argument and `applied very * opprobrious appellation' to Mrs Potter.
Philip Lynes was ordered to pay court costs of 7s and to find sureties to keep the peace for three months.

At the Annual Licensing Meeting held 28th August 1866 it was heard that licensee Phillip Lines had been summoned during the year for keeping his house open during prohibited hours. The case had been dismissed on some point of law. The evidence however showed that the landlord had used very disgraceful language towards the officer who visited the house.
After consideration the magistrates granted licence renewal.

The Globe Cinema was managed from 1933 by thirteen year old Arthur Warminger, son of the GLOBE licensee, Arthur Warminger sen. The cinema operated from a timber building behind the public house. Charging 1d for each show, a profit of £70 was soon made and in 1934 the business relocated to Northumberland Street and became the Enterprise Cinema.

Destroyed by enemy action April 1942.

 

* contemptuous description