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  • Tags: Pubs Inns and Hotels

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MARSHAW BRIDGE is situated in Cragg Vale near St. John's in the Wilderness Church. It is a stone bridge of one arch. Its former name was Marschagh and the spelling has varied since then. In the Manor Court Rolls it is mentioned with "the Baytinges"…

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The White Horse Hotel was an inn at least since 1851, although Barry Ledgard tells us that a licensee of the White Horse Inn, William Jackson, was charged with running a stage carriage without a licence, every Market day, to Halifax, and was caught…

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Looking across the square to the Shoulder of Mutton, with the Council Offices behind. Note the shop on the left, Innovation, which opened here on 7th Nov 1969 and then moved to Bridge Mill in June 1976.

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Situated on the corner of Keighley Road and Bridge Gate, this is one of the oldest buildings in Hebden Bridge.

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This sign was on the old Hole in the Wall inn at the bottom of Buttress. The building was demolished in the late 1890s and replaced with the present building, which opened its doors in 1899.

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Ref: 045 Buttress and Hole in the Wall Inn. The man in the doorway of the"Hole" is actually J.C. Hardman

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One of the men is Ted Lamp. William Greenwood "Ted Lamp" and Bill o'Jonathan's, great grandad of Frank Smith?

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This is the entrance to Churchyard Bottom. The building on the left is the Black Bull Inn, the Cloth Hall is on the right. Ref: 031Ref: 031

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The footbridge over the Elphin Brook with the Shoulder of Mutton on the left and the sheltered housing of Elphaborough on the right.

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Buttress Brink is on the right with the Hole in the Wall beyond. Probably taken just before demolition of Buttress Brink started in the 1960s.

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Old Bridge with the 'New' Hole in the Wall Hotel on the right.

The bridge was built about 1510 to replace a wooden bridge. It carries inscriptions recording repairs in 1602 and 1657 when it was described as being "In Great Ruin and Decay".
The…

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Buttress Brink was a warren of dwellings near the end of Old Bridge and facing the old Hole-in-the-Wall Inn. When the buildings were scheduled for demolition many said they should be preserved, but no-one wanted to live there.

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On the right the Hole-in-theWall pub and on the left the tenements of Buttress Brink, demolished 1960s.

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John Riley was the licensee of the pub, which is the Bowling Green on Gibbet Street. Several of the gentlemen appear to be sporting button holes, wonder what the event was. They are believed to be employees of Mackintosh's of Halifax.

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From Mrs Carol Mosley (nee Astin). Some detail as to the people shown in the photographs might be useful. The four people seated in the 'landau' are my great grandparents on my father's side. On the left are John Astin (then a fustian manufacturer in…
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