DOVER KENT ARCHIVES

Sort file:- Dover, December, 2018.

Page Updated:- Thursday, 20 December, 2018.

PUB LIST PUBLIC HOUSES Barry Smith and Paul Skelton

Earliest 1624

King's Head Hotel

Latest 1932

10 Clarence Place (King's Head Street and Crane StreetPigot's Directory 1828-29)

Clarence Place, South pier Pigot's Directory 1840

Dover

King's Head Hotel

Above shows the King's Head Hotel September 1921. By kind permission of Dover Library ILL/1531. Also showing the "Terminus" just to the left of the telegraph pole. I am informed by Andy Chant that as of 2015, the only part of the hotel that is still standing is the right hand wall, the rest is now the entrance to the Freight Clearance Centre staff car park.

Terminus Hotel

Partington's billposting of advertisements was a once colourful feature of this corner of the Pier District between Beach Street, to the left, and Seven Star Street. This Amos photograph, dating from about 1912, also shows the flank-wall advertising of the old Terminus Hotel, in Beach Street, one of the posts carrying the overhead tramway powerlines and part of the ancient King's Head Hotel, in Clarence Place, on the extreme right.

King's Head Hotel

Above a view from between the narrow lanes.

 

A free house, fully licensed, which stood on the corner latterly with Lord Warden Square. Its origin lay early in the seventeenth century. The owners show on maps of 1624 as William and Ann Bradshaw.

 

Only six stage coaches ran in England in 1672. The terminus for the Dover run being the "White Hart", in the London borough of Southwark. (That sign associated with the badge of Richard II but the building itself taken down in 1889).

 

It can be said that coaches left this hotel in 1819, at six and eleven a.m. and four thirty p.m. for the "Golden Cross" at Charing Cross; the "Black Bear" in Piccadilly; the "Spread Eagle" in Gracechurch Street and "Blossom's Inn", Lawrence Lane. London. All made the return journey the same day.

 

From the Dover Telegraph and Cinque Ports General Advertiser, Saturday 16 September, 1837.

NOTICE

If the Yellow Four-Wheel DOG CARRIAGE left at the "King's Head Hotel" is not claimed within Fourteen Days from this time, the same will be sold, to pay Expenses.

Dover, September 16th, 1837.

 

From the Dover Telegraph and Cinque Ports General Advertiser, Saturday 5 January, 1839. Price 5d.

KING'S HEAD LIVERY STABLES

Clarence Place, South Pier, Dover.

GEORGE DOUSE, Licensed to Let Flies, Gigs, Post and Saddled Horses, &c.

Horses Broke to Single and Double Harness.

Orders received at BOYCE'S "Victoria Hotel," Castle Street; at the KING'S HEAD Hotel, Clarence Place, South Pier; and at DOUCE'S "Hope Inn," Great Street.

Horses and carriages let on Jobs by the week, Month, or Year.

 

This sold for 3,775 in 1876 and again in 1932 it was on offer but did not reach the reserve price. By 1934 it belonged to Hays Wharf and following extensive alterations it was renamed Ferry House, being then the accommodation of the Continental Express Company who moved here from Northumberland House in Strond Street.

 

For better or for worse, a new god called the juggernaut appeared in the sixties and no person or building was allowed to stand in its way or hinder the new religion. Continental Express were obliged to leave the premises in July 1968, the only cafe in the area was unceremoniously shut down and the demolition of the building commenced in March 1970. The ground thus gained was then used for the parking of private cars and the formation of a private road.

 

King's Head Hotel demolition

From the Dover Express, 6 March 1970

CRASH, down comes another part of old Dover as demolition' men move in on Ferry House, former headquarters or the R.A.C. in Dover on the corner of The Viaduct and Clarence Place; Part of the block and the first section to come down, was once The King's Head, said to have been built in the reign of James I. In an upper room, there was once found a carved panel dated 1624 and bearing the initials of the original landlord and his wife, William and Ann Bradshaw.

 

From the Kentish Post, May 8-11, 1765. Kindly sent from Alec Hasenson.

George Hubbard, at the "King's Head Inn," Dover, has taken the "Silver Lion Inn," opposite, where there is a pleasant prospect to the water-side.

 

From the Kentish Gazette, 11 August 1786.

King's Head Inn, Dover. JOHN KING,

Late Tapster at the "Bull-Inn," Rochester, Begs Leave to acquaint the Gentry, and Public in general, that he has taker the above Inn, and fitted it up, in a most commodious Manner, for the Reception and Entertainment of Company. A good Stock of excellent Liquors, and a Larder supplied with Eatables of every kind in Season.

Coaches and Diligences to and from London every Day.

Genteel Post-chaises and able Horses, on the shortest Notice.

His Assiduity and Attention he hopes will merit the Favours of the Public, of which he shall entertain a most grateful scene.

 

From the Kentish Gazette, or Canterbury Journal [one title]. April 26 to 29, 1769. Kindly sent from Alec Hasenson.

Advert for the sale by auction of a Cutter, at the King's Head, in Dover, on May 2nd.

 

In connection with the King's Head Inn, there is an advert for an auction of a Messuage there, to be held on September 15, 1796.

 

From Wikipedia "In law, the term messuage equates to a dwelling-house and includes outbuildings, orchard, curtilage or court-yard and garden. At one time messuage supposedly had a more extensive meaning than that comprised in the word house or site, but such distinction, if it ever existed, no longer survives."

 

Kentish Gazette, May 15-19, 1770. Kindly sent from Alec Hasenson.

Sale of a cargo of Deals at the King's Head Inn in Dover, on May 24, 1770.

 

(The term Deals would refer to soft wood, usually Scots Pine, found in Northern Europe, particularly Scandinavia and Scotland. It is a commercially important timber used by builders and carpenters for indoor and outdoor work and was widely used for telegraph poles and railway sleepers, although obviously not at the time this advert was placed. In the 16th and 17th centuries, it was a favoured wood for carving and, until recently, for making boxes for domestic purposes. Paul Skelton).

 

From the Kentish Gazette, June 21-25, 1777. Article kindly sent from Alec Hasenson.

Advert in the Gazette – James Fordred (from the King's Head, Dover) has taken the "Red Lion" at Sittingborn.

 

Kentish Gazette, Friday 11 August 1786.

Kings Head Inn, Dover.

John King, late tapster at the "Bull Inn," Rochester, Begs to acquaint the Gentry, and public in general, that he has taken the above inn, and fitted it up, in a most commodious manner, for the reception and entertainment of company.

A good stock of excellent liqueurs, and a larder supplied with eatables of every kind in season.

Coaches and diligence too and from London every day.

Genteel post chaifes and able horses, on the shortest notice.

His assiduity to attention he hopes will merit the favours of the public, of which he shall entertain and most grateful sense.

 

From the Kentish Gazette, May 1810.

TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT.

All that wellknown and established Inn, called the "King's Head," with the stables and appurtenances thereunto belonging, held under the Honourable Warden and Assistants of the Harbour of Dover, situate and being in Crane Street, in the town and port of Dovor aforesaid, and now in the occupation of the widow Potvine, under a lease which will expire at Michaelmas next, at which time possession may be had. The above Inn  is very eligibly situated, and in full trade, near to the harbour.

For particulars please to apply to Jos. J. Barnes, Wine and brandy Merchant, or H. Buckton, Attorney, Canterbury.

The Tenant will show the premises.

 

From the Dover Telegraph, 8 August 1840.

Eliza Thomas appeared against Charles Goodwin, waiter at the King's Head, for an assault. Complainant acknowledged she first put her hand on defendant on his refusing to hear her application as to her babe, of which he was the father, but it was done merely to get his ear. The case was dismissed.

 

From the Dover Telegraph and Cinque Ports General Advertiser, Saturday, 29 February, 1850.

SWINDLING

A person of a shabby-genteel exterior, giving his name as Thomas Smith Wells, was brought up charged with duping several hotel keepers of Dover, by ordering and partaking of various viands at their hotels, being destitute of the wherewithal to settle for the same.

Mr. Podevine, of the “Kings Head Hotel,” (although having no charge in the present instance,) identified the prisoner, who, he said, was staying at his hotel in August last, and who decamped without paying his account. He (the prisoner) came over from the continent yesterday, and repaired to the “Dover Castle Hotel.”

A waiter from the “Dover Castle” stated that the prisoner arrived at the hotel the previous morning, and expressed his intention of staying there till Tuesday. Being entirely without baggage, enquiry was made, when it was ascertained he had been previously staying at the “King's Head,” and his summary departure from thence, as above stated by Mr. Podevin, was discovered. The prisoner expressed himself as totally without money when payment was demanded.

A like statement was given by one of the waiters at Usmar's “Union Hotel,” where the prisoner obtained his tea, with the additional stimulant in the way of brandy, under similar circumstances, expressing himself at first as being without “change,” but finding the waiter prepared with “silver to any amount,” ultimately confessed that he had no resources.

A note was here handed in, which had been written by the prisoner while at the “Union Hotel,” addressed to the landlady, admitting his inadequacy to meet the demand, and requesting her clemency till a remittance should arrive. This epistle was written in the name of Marsden.

The prisoner did not deny the charge, and after some equivocation said he wrote the note.

The Magistrates regretted that this abominable species of fraudulency did not come under their supervision; and significantly advised the prisoner to lose no time in quitting Dover, otherwise he might yet appear before the Bench in a capacity in which they might be better able to deal with him, and he might rest assured that should this be the case he would have full justice done him.

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent Intelligencer, 20 November, 1858.

ALLEGED ASSAULT. Robert Snell v. Algernon Austen.

This was a case of assault, in which the complainant was a touter at the "King's head Hotel," and the defendant one of the porters in the Royal and Imperial Mail Packet Service. A quarrel out of which the alleged assault arose had, it appeared, taken place between the parties on the night of the 11th inst., just after the Calais packet had left the Admiralty pier.

The complainant, whose right eye exhibited a sadly bruised and discoloured appearance, said that he conducted a gentleman to the Calais boat on the night in question, and that on the way the gentleman put a question to him with reference to his baggage, which he answered. He asked whether his baggage would be safe, and he (witness) replied that it would. After the boat had left the pier, and he was returning home, the defendant came up to him and asked him what he had to do with the baggage, and telling him to  mind his own business. Some few other words passed, and the defendant then, without any provocation from him (complainant), knocked him down with a violent blow in the eye, and kicked him upon the hip. He was rendered completely blind at that eye by the blow, and was obliged to have it lanced by Mr. Coleman before he could see.

On being closely questioned by the Bench, the complainant admitted that he was in the act of taking off his coat "to stand in his own defence," when the defendant struck him the blow which left te ugly appearance his face then exhibited.

The Mayor said he was unable to see that it was necessary to take off one's coat in order to stand in self-defence, but the defendant appeared to be decidedly of the opposite opinion, and his worship did not pursue the objection.

The complainant, in reply to the Magistrates' Clerk, said he had no witnesses but his bruises. (Laughter).

The defendant, who was then called upon to make his statement, gave quite a different version of the affair. The complainant, he said, endeavoured to exasperate him with his tongue; and finding that of no avail, he tapped him (defendant) upon the nose two or three times, calling him a "sweep" and a "thing," and by various other opprobrious epithets. He then took off his coat and wanted to fight, but defendant advised him to put it on again "as he might take cold." (Laughter). Complainant, however, continued his annoyance in the way already stated, and ultimately struck him (defendant) a blow upon the side of the face. He then retaliated, and knocked the complainant down.

This statement was borne out by two witnesses; and the Bench, after hearing their evidence, dismissed the case.

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent Intelligencer, 17 December, 1859.

An Old Offender.

James Buckley, a tall raw boned Irish vagrant, wearing a tight fitting shooting jacket and an old foraging cap, and looking a very interesting type of the “old soldier” was brought up for the third or fourth time charged with begging and using obscene language at the Kings Head Hotel, Clarence Place. The prisoner had previously been committed in the name of Berkley.

Edward Killick, a waiter at the "King's head" said that the defendant entered the hotel about 7 o'clock on Saturday evening demanding “nine-pence for a nights lodging." Witness refused to entertain the application and told the defendant to walk out of the house when he commenced using very obscene and abusive language which he maintained for about ten minutes, during which he remained in the hall of the hotel. At the expiration of that he was given into custody.

The defendant in reply to the charge denied that he had ever asked the waiter for anything. He went to the hotel because he had met with a military gentlemen who had taken compassion on him as an old and disabled soldier and had told him to come to him at the "King's Head" for the price of a dinner and a bed and his fare to Folkestone, the roads being bad at this time of the year as to make walking without shoes very uncomfortable. Before he could tell the waiter what he wanted however he was pushed away from the door and treated like a dog.

It appeared in reply to questions from the magistrates that the defendant provided with a new pair of shoes on quitting the gaol, where he had left behind his old ones. According to the defendant's own account his old shoes had been "taken away from him" and a pair given to him in which he could not walk (his feet coming on to swell after he left the gaol) and so - he sold them.

The Mayor said the prisoner was evidently an incorrigible vagabond. He had already been committed two or three times for a short term of imprisonment; but as these punishments appeared to have no effect on him he would now be kept to hard labour for a month.

As the prisoner was leaving the dock Mr. Latham informed him that he would doubtless find his old shoes still in the gaol, they appeared to be better adapted for walking than the new ones, he hoped he would make use of them and walk off as soon as they were given him. (Laughter).

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent News, Friday, 14 April, 1876. Price 1d.

A DRUNKEN WOMAN

Ellen Wells was charged with being drunk and breaking a pane of glass in Seven Star Street.

Absolam Hicks said: I am living at the “King's Head” public house, Seven Star Street. About one o'clock on Saturday the prisoner came round to my house. I told her she was drunk and had better go away. She threw stones two or three times at the window but she only broke one. The value of the same is 6d.

Superintendent Saunders said: On Saturday morning I was at Clarence Place, close to Seven Star Street. The complainant brought the prisoner to me and charged her with wilfully breaking a pane of glass, and I took her into custody. She told me she would break all the windows if she had the chance. She was not sober when I took her into custody.

Prisoner in defence said she went to Mr. Hicks' for her husband and he abused her and told her she was a drunken old sot, and she threw a stone at him and hit the window.

The Magistrates fined her 2s. 6d. and 10s. costs, or in default seven days' imprisonment.

Prisoner said she had the money and could pay the fine but would rather go to prison and her husband would have to go too for not keeping his children.

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent News, Friday 15 February, 1878

A CATCHPIT NUISENCE

Councillor iron called attention to a great stench arising from a catchpit near a cottage at the back of the “King's Head Hotel,” and the inspector promised to have the pit cleared out, and carbolic acid put in it.

Councillor Iron asked if something of a permanent character could not be done to prevent the stench arising.

The Inspector said that in stormy weather the traps were sometimes in operation.

Councillor Stone said it was complained that Ladywell was not often swept.

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent News, Friday, 14 August, 1896.

DETERMINED SUICIDE OF A GENTLEMAN

On Saturday morning, a gentlemen staying at the “King's Head Hotel,” committed suicide in a determined manner, by shooting himself through the body with a revolver. The gentleman passed under the name of Mr. G. Kenlock Smyth, and is a relative of Sir John Kenlock, M.P. That gentleman was present at the “Hotel de Paris” on Monday morning when the inquest was held, and his name was down on the witness list, but he was not called. Mr. J. R. Adams was foreman of the Jury. The following was the evidence:-

Lewis Bilton, a lawyer, of Edinburgh, said: The body at the mortuary is that of George Kenlock Smyth, an independent gentleman. He was 43 years of age. He usually resided in Belgium, at Heyst Sur Mer. He is a married man. I saw him three week's ago at his mother's in Scotland. He seemed fairly well, but was occasionally depressed in spirits. He had a very severe attack of influenza two or three years ago, and that told on him. He also suffered from his heart, and had fainting fits. He had no monitary or any other trouble so far as I am aware. The letter produced is in the deceased's handwriting.

The letter was as follows:- MY DEAR MOTHER, I cannot help it; I feel I am going mad and my suffering and melancholy are un-durable. Wednesday I came here, the same night I went back to Ostend, and the same day I came back here. I am equally miserable in all three places. Forgive and pray for your unfortunate son George.

John Bromley, proprietor of the “King's Head Hotel,” said: the deceased came to my house on Friday afternoon about 3.30. He was undecided whether to sleep in the hotel or not. About five o'clock he engaged a room. About nine o'clock he went to his room. A telegram came shortly before from Ostend, addressed to me, asking how Mr. Kenlock was. I did not know who he was then. I found him in the smoking room and talked to him for a few minutes. About 9.30 the next day a telegram arrived, and the porter took it up. From what he said, I went up and found the deceased on the floor. There was a six-chambered revolver on the floor and some blood. He was dead, but not cold.

George Inguine, porter at the “King's Head Hotel,” said: On Saturday morning Mr. Bromley handed me a telegram for the deceased. I went to the room deceased was occupying. The key was outside, as he did not answer, I went in. I found the gentleman lying on the floor on his right side in front of the window. He was in his nightshirt. I found he was nearly cold. There was also a revolver there. I at once told Mr. Bromley.

Police-constable Danson said he was called on Saturday at ten o'clock. The revolver (produced) on the floor loaded fully, with one chamber exploded. The bullet was found on the floor. He also found the telegram (produced) to various persons and the money for the same. 1 8s. 3d. was found on the deceased, and also three letters addressed for posting, and a letter which had just been read in the coat pocket.

Mr. C. E. Murphy, Surgeon, said the deceased was quite dead when he arrived, death having occurred at least three hours. There was a large wound just above the heart. It was charred and smelt of gunpowder. The bullet went through the body and came out the back. The bullet did not touch the heart, but went through the liver. Death occurred from internal haemorrhage and must have been nearly instantaneous. In his opinion the wound was self-inflicted.

The Jury returned a verdict of “Suicide whilst suffering from temporary insanity.”

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent News, Friday, 6 April, 1900. Price 1d.

SAM BAKER'S 61ST APPEARANCE

Samuel Baker was charged with being drunk and disorderly in Clarence Place.

Police Constable P. J. Prescott said: last night about a quarter past nine I was on duty in Clarence Place, when I was called by Mrs. Bromley of the “King's Head Hotel,” who told me that a man had gone into her kitchen, and she could not get him out. I went there and found the prisoner. He was being held down by a porter and a waiter. He was drunk, and had thrown off his hat and coat, and had his braced down. When held down he was like a madman – frothing at the mouth and biting at his restrainers.

Mr. Smith: Did he go into the hotel kitchen by the back or front?

Witness: He forced his way through the front, I was told.

Did you know why he took his hat and coat off?

No.

Witness continuing said that finding prisoner would not leave his hotel he put him out, and then he became very violent and disorderly, so witness took him into custody, but to do this it was necessary first to tie his legs and then strap him on the ambulance.

Baker said in defence that he was hungry and went in to get some food.

Captain Cay: But you got drink instead of the food.

Mr. Vidler: I don't suppose he got drink there. He had it first.

Prisoner in reply to Captain Cay, said his age was 50.

The Clerk stated that this was Baker's 61st appearance. It was no use suggesting that he should go to a Home, however, as he had not been arrested for over a twelvemonth. He had been at the Workhouse, but he believed that he had given trouble there by running away once.

Baker said that he only left the Workhouse the previous day, and when he did so they asked him to stay, saying, “You are just what we want, a good wardsman.”

In reply to a suggestion that the C.E.T.S. might take the case up, it was stated that they had paid 13 to send Baker to Canada, but he returned, and it was not likely that they would do anything more.

Captain Cay told Baker he would have to go to Canterbury for 14 days.

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent News, Friday, 10 October, 1890. Price 5d.

WOOD v. BRICKS

The Surveyor reported that he was in favour of putting down a wood crossing to the entrance of Mr. Gill's store in Peter Street. In Biggin Street he thought that the entrance to Mr. Hadlow's store should have the bricks put down like those at the entrance to Mr. King's. They wore well and were cheaper than wood.

Councillor Thorps urged the desirability of the long promised crossing being made from the “King's Head” to the “Lord Warden Hotel.”

It was ordered that a wood crossing should be put down at Mr. Hadlow's entrance in Biggin Street.

 

From the Dover Express and East Kent News, Friday, 2 February, 1912.

WITHDRAWN

A summons was down for hearing against Charles Brownlow Fairbairns, of Snaresbrook, charging him with obtaining credit by fraud at Mr. Bromley's, "King's head Hotel," Dover.

Mr. Rutley Mowll said he was acting for Mr. Bromley and he had to ask the Bench to allow the summons to be withdrawn. the defendant came down to the hotel stating that he was going to India, and that the remainder of his luggage would follow. He stayed for some days but his luggage did not come, and when Mr. Bromley asked him for payment defendant said he would telegraph his father to get the money. Instead of doing that he took the train to London, and Mr. Bromley felt at the time that he had been treated rather badly. he (Mr. Mowll) had no doubt this would be a lesson to the defendant to be more careful in the future. Since the issue of the summons the defendant had produced what he considered somewhat important evidence in his favour, and that was a passport fro the Foreign Office, dated September 2nd, authorising him when travelling in Europe to pass freely without let or hindrance. The fact that the date of his obtaining credit was later, viz. September 22nd, went to show, Mr. Mowll thought, that the defendant had no intention to defraud in saying that he was going to India, although now, owing to altered circumstances, the visit to India had been postponed. After the issue of the summons defendant approached him with a view to the account being paid, but he (Mr. Mowll) said the summons could not be withdrawn without the leave of the Court. As a matter of fact, defendant's father had now settled the account.

The Magistrates allowed the withdrawal of the summons, the Chairman expressing the hope that the defendant would take warning.

Mr. Chitty said he thought the matter of a passport could not be said to help the case very much. It was a bad case.

 

Dover Express of 12th May 1916.

Mrs. Edith Bromley of the “King’s Head” Hotel was summoned for not complying with the Lighting Order. The defendant pleaded guilty. PC Bond said that at a quarter to one on Monday morning he saw an unobscured light at the rear of the hotel. He found that the room was occupied by the defendant. The blind was not drawn and an incandescent gas light, half turned down, was burning. A fine of 10s was inflicted.

 

 

LICENSEE LIST

BRADSHAW William and Anne 1624 (King's Head)

Above names on carved panels from the Dover house, dated 1624.

(Carved panels are in Dover museum)

 

HUBBARD George Next pub licensee had to 1765

FORDRED James to June/1777 Next pub licensee had

Last pub licensee had KING John Aug/1786+

CROW William  1792-93+ Dover and Deal Directory and Guide 1792

STERIKER Mr R 1799 Historical Sketch 1799

PODEVIN Ann 1805-65 Pigot's Directory 1824Batchellor 1828Pigot's Directory 1828-29Pigot's Directory 1832-34Pigot's Directory 1839Bagshaw's Directory 1847Melville's 1858

CHAPLIN William 1828 Pigot's Directory 1828-29

PODEVIN Ann & Joseph 1840+ Pigot's Directory 1840

PODEVIN Joseph John Joshua 1846-75 dec'd (widower age 63 in 1871Census) Post Office Directory 1874

BROMLEY John 1876-June/1919 dec'd Post Office Directory 1882Pikes 1889Post Office Directory 1891Pikes 1895Kelly's Directory 1899Post Office Directory 1903Dover Express (age 60 in 1901Census)

BROMLEY Mrs Evangelina E June/1919-Dec/33 dec'd Dover ExpressPikes 1923Pikes 1924Pikes 1932-33

KNOTT Stephen John & RANKINE Andrew Dec/1933-34 end, (Executors of will) Dover Express

 

Dover and Deal Directory and Guide 1792Dover and Deal Directory and Guide 1792

Pigot's Directory 1824From the Pigot's Directory 1824

Batchellor 1828From Batchellor's New Dover Guide 1828

Pigot's Directory 1828-29From the Pigot's Directory 1828-9

Pigot's Directory 1832-34From the Pigot's Directory 1832-33-34

Pigot's Directory 1839From the Pigot's Directory 1839

Pigot's Directory 1840From the Pigot's Directory 1840

Bagshaw's Directory 1847From Bagshaw Directory 1847

Melville's 1858From Melville's Directory 1858

Post Office Directory 1874From the Post Office Directory 1874

Post Office Directory 1882From the Post Office Directory 1882

Pikes 1889From Pikes Dover Blue Book 1889

Post Office Directory 1891From the Post Office Directory 1891

Pikes 1895From Pikes Dover Blue Book 1895

Kelly's Directory 1899From the Kelly's Directory 1899

Post Office Directory 1903From the Post Office Directory 1901

Pikes 1923From Pikes Dover Blue Book 1923

Pikes 1924From Pikes Dover Blue Book 1924

Pikes 1932-33From Pikes Dover Blue Book 1932-33

Historical Sketch 1799Historical Sketch of the Town of Dover 1799 by G Ledger

Dover ExpressFrom the Dover Express

CensusCensus

 

If anyone should have any further information, or indeed any pictures or photographs of the above licensed premises, please email:-

TOP Valid CSS Valid XTHML