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ROSE TAVERN NORWICH Index
Rose Tavern Index
59 St. STEPHENS STREET
CHAPEL STREET
St. STEPHEN FULL LICENCE CLOSED by 1913
NORWICH LICENCE REGISTER PS 1/8/1 to PS 1/8/2 (1867 - 1925)
BULLARDS Leased - Lease not renewed following expiry 29.09.1912
Licensees :
-
JOSEPH HOWES
(Manager for Mr. Kingaby ?)
1837
-
JAMES HARMER
age 26 in 1851
1850 - 1851
JAMES HOLDEN 1854
MARY ANN LEATON 29.09.1856
G. W. NICHOLLS 25.03.1858
WILLIAM ASKINE 25.12.1858
CLEMENT ANDERSON 29.09.1859
Fine of 1s and costs for being open out of hours - September 1861.
JOHN EDWARDS 28.07.1868
CLEMENT ANDERSON 19.08.1869
ROBERT BUNN 13.09.1871
WILLIAM SCOWEN 29.09.1886
THOMAS MILES 08.05.1900
ROBERT WILLIAM ELER ADCOCK 13.10.1903
WILLIAM SCOWEN 26.07.1904
GEORGE KING 1907
WALTER SPATCHETT 14.01.1908

 



Also listed as the ROSE.

The sign of a Rose appears on a house at St. Stephens Gate as illustrated by Ninham in 1792.

The ROSE Public-House, situated near the entrance from St. Stephen's Gate to Crook's Place was offered for sale by Auction on Tuesday, 23rd May 1837. Described as a substantial brick and tile Dwelling House in the occupation of Joseph Howes, containing Parlour, Kitchen, Large Shop, Wash-house, Store-room and three Bed-rooms. An adjoining house in the occupation of William Lacey also in same sale. Both properties having a Garden in the front and a small Yard to the rear. Particulars of sale were available from the Proprietor, Mr. Kingaby at the BRICKLAYERS ARMS, Union Place.

Clement Anderson was called before the magistrates at the Annual Licensing Meeting Tuesday 4th September 1860.
He was advised that when one of the magistrates was passing his house on Sunday 2nd September, accompanied by some ladies, they were grossly insulted by some loose characters who were standing near. The licensee was warned to be more careful in future.

Licence renewed at Sessions held 19th August 1862.
One of several houses where the licensee had been proceeded against during the year. The offences, for which summonses had been issued were either for selling beer out of hours, for allowing gambling or for permitting persons of bad character to assemble.

In the magistrates court on Monday 23rd September 1861, Clement Anderson was charged by police-constable Christmas of keeping his house open at illegal hours. First visited at 11:25pm the constable had found two men and a woman in the house, one of whom was drinking a glass of spirits and water. Being advised that the person drinking was the owner of the premises, the constable proceeded on his beat. He returned at midnight and two persons remained, one said to be the owner and the other the waiter. Anderson accused the constable with gross incivility and of exceeding in his duty.
Being a first offence he was fined 1s and costs.

Clement Anderson was accused of wilful damage and assault as recorded in a Bullards document dated 3rd November 1870.
It appears that Mr. Anderson was charged with the assault of 4 persons on election day in 1870.
The case was again mentioned in a document dated August 1871.

Licence dropped 1913.