Hampshire Treasures

Volume 6 ( East Hampshire)

Page 263 - Petersfield

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Description and DateRemarksProtectionGrid Ref. and
Punchcard No.
Cast Iron Canopy Frame
C.20
Nos. 7 and 11, Sandringham Road. Decorative cast iron door canopy frame and brackets, circa. 1911, with sloping glass top. This is a worthwhile example of a style of decorative iron work which is becoming rare.     N.P. Act
A.O.N.B.
SU 747 237
1302 409
Cast Iron Brackets
C.20
Nos. 4-10 (even), King George Avenue. Decorative cast iron brackets and posts, circa. 1911, to sloping canopy over the front doors and windows of the above property. This ironwork is worthy of note.     N.P. Act
A.O.N.B.
SU 747 235
1301 452
Group F - Historical or Literary Associations
Brickworks. (Site)
Causeway or Larcombes, The Causeway. The brickworks produced red bricks and tiles. The pit was on the opposite side of the road but can hardly be seen because of the undergrowth. There are two Scotch kilns but these have been converted to a barn. There are also two drying sheds. Local housing contains examples of this firms bricks. Ref: A Gazetteer of Brick and Tile Works in Hampshire, (White), p.92     N.P. Act
A.O.N.B.
SU 742 224
1303 300
Buildings (7)
C.19
Nos. 11-21, Chapel Street (upper storeys). Although there are modern shop fronts at ground floor level, the gables show pargetting and other decorative work including dates. At the rear of No. 9, a terra cotta bull's head adorns a former slaughter house, on the south gable.     C.A.
N.P. Act
A.O.N.B.
SU 746 233
1302 406
Brewery (Site ony)
Lukers, College Street. The brewery was to the north of the hotel, but it was badly damaged during World War I I, and little but the foundations survive. Ref: A Gazetteer of Hampshire Breweries, (Tighe), p.98.     N.P. Act
A.O.N.B.
SU 748 233
1301 401
Brewery Buildings
Ameys, Frenchmans Road. Site is now occupied by a firm of building contractors, original red brick buildings survive, although greatly altered, as is the ventilated loading shed for steam lorries. There is evidence of a private siding to the railway, and it is interesting that Ameys owned a public house opposite Waterloo Station. Brewing continued until Ameys were acquired by Strongs and the machinery and vats were removed in the late 1940s. Ref: A Gazetteer of Hampshire Breweries, (Tighe), p.98.     N. P. Act
A.O.N.B.
SU 742 232
1301 400
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