Pubs & inns

K



A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z


Kebcote, StansfieldRef 17-3135
A later name for the Sportsman, Kebcote

See Kebcote

Kimberley Arms, HalifaxRef 17-356
33 King Street / Charles Street.

In September 1900, the Smithy Stake Inn changed its name to the Kimberley Arms.

This was originally a beer house.

The pub closed in 1905 following the Licensing Act [1904].

It was demolished in the 1930s


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

King's Arms, HalifaxRef 17-107
21 King Street.

See Mr Barker


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1822: Samuel Lister
  • 1829: Joshua Harrison
  • 1834: Joseph Harrison
  • 1837: Joshua Harrison

 

King's Arms, QueensburyRef 17-809
The pub closed in 1929


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1895: William Boyes

 

King's Arms, RishworthRef 17-462
Built around 1799 by John Walker.

In 1827, Mr Carver was landlord when the arrangements for laying the foundation stone of the new Rishworth School were made at The House of Carver.

Isaac Kershaw changed the name to the Royal Hotel


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1799: Thomas Leach
  • 1827: Mr Carver
  • 1845: Isaac Kershaw

 

King's Arms, SowerbyRef 17-913
Boulderclough

It was a Halifax Brewery Company pub [1895].

The pub closed in 1989.

It was converted into housing


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

King's Arms, ThornhillRef 17-979


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1822: George Walker

 

King Cross Inn, HalifaxRef 17-1095
See Old King Cross Inn

King's Head, HalifaxRef 17-108
7 Cow Green.

Opened in 1822.

Stood next door to The Craven Heifer.

In drawings & photographs, it can be identified by the 2 sets of steps to reach the front entrance.

In August 1868, under the terms of the Halifax Improvements Acts, the pub applied for, and was granted, a music and dancing licence.

The pub was often used by local musical groups, such as Halifax Music Club and Halifax Philharmonic Society.

It was a Ramsden pub [1905].

This and other buildings in the area were demolished for redevelopment in 1971.

This is discussed in the books Halifax Pubs and Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1829: John Smithson
  • 1841: William Whitehead
  • 1845: Joseph Whitehead
  • 1849: John Frobisher
  • 1850: John Broadbent
  • 1851: Thomas Whiteley
  • 1861: Lewis Mackrill
  • 1871: John Crossley – [aged 45]
  • 1874: John Crossley
  • 1881: Thomas Hutchinson
  • 1889: Thomas Hutchinson
  • 1891: William Forrest
  • 1894: William Forrest
  • 1896: Harry Wilkinson
  • 1897: Harry Helliwell
  • 1901: Harry Helliwell
  • 1904: George Tiffany
  • 1908: George Tiffany
  • 1908: John Lees
  • 1909: John Lees
  • 1909: John Cockroft Hardman
  • 1911: John Cockroft Hardman
  • 1911: Charles Jefferson Young
  • 1921: Charles Jefferson Young
  • 1921: Mrs Joyce Young
  • 1932: Mrs Joyce Young
  • 1932: Roland Aspinall
  • 1935: Roland Aspinall
  • 1935: Elliott Cawdrey
  • 1936: Elliott Cawdrey
  • 1936: Harold Feather
  • 1941: Harold Feather
  • 1941: Charles Alexander Huntingford
  • 1943: Charles Alexander Huntingford
  • 1943: William Sassett
  • 1944: William Sassett
  • 1944: Harold Gledhill Beaumont
  • 1945: Harold Gledhill Beaumont
  • 1945: Jacob Wilfred Eastwood
  • 1946: Jacob Wilfred Eastwood
  • 1946: Fred Hardcastle
  • 1948: Fred Hardcastle
  • 1948: John Shaw
  • 1952: John Shaw
  • 1952: Willie Taylor
  • 1955: Wiilie Taylor
  • 1955: Denys Wright
  • 1957: Denys Wright
  • 1957: Arthur Butterworth
  • 1959: Arthur Butterworth
  • 1959: Leslie Freer
  • 1960: Leslie Freer
  • 1960: John William Fish
  • 1961: John William Fish
  • 1961: James McHale
  • 1964: James McHale
  • 1964: Joseph Sinicola

 

King's Head, SowerbyRef 17-964
Towngate / King Street. Stood near to Sowerby Hall,

Opened in 17??.

There was a bowling green behind the pub.

It was owned by John Selwyn Rawson [1903].

The pub closed [24th December 1926] with the extinction of the licence.

The building later became the Church Institute.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

King of Belgium, HalifaxRef 17-355
5 King Street. Formerly the King of Prussia.

It was a Stocks pub.

On 4th June 1928, the King of Belgium, the Bacchus Tavern, and the Waterhouse Arms were referred for closure.

The pub closed in 1929.

It was demolished in the 1930s.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

King of Prussia, HalifaxRef 17-106
5 King Street / Cripplegate.

Originally named for Frederick the Great, the pub was renamed The King of Belgium during World War I.

See Isaac Jowett and Thomas Brook Peel


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

King of Prussia, HolmfieldRef 17-1193
In the mid-19th century the license was transferred from here to the Ivy House, Holmfield


A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z


© Malcolm Bull 2019
Revised 14:06 /14th June 2019 / p200_k / 25638

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