Many accurate 1921 census transcriptions have already been added to the pub history site, including London, and parts of Middlesex.
Newington pub history index
Residents at this address.
1869/Thos Smith/../../../Post Office Directory
December 1870/Thomas Smith/Outgoing Licensee/../../Era Newspaper
December 1870/Richard Burrows/Incoming Licensee/../../Era Newspaper
1881/Alfred Small/Licensed Victualler/47/Fordingbridge, Hampshire/Census
1881/Ann Small/Wife/46/Amport St Mary, Hampshire/Census
1881/Alfred G Small/Son/24/Islington, Middlesex/Census
1881/Ann M M Small/Daughter/20/Camden Town, Middlesex/Census
1881/George Brine/Barman/25/Sparkford, Somerset/Census
1881/Alfred Greeve/Barman/20/Cripplegate, Middlesex/Census
1881/Isabella Wiley/Barmaid/20/Old Kent Rd, Surrey/Census
1882/Alfred Small/../../../Post Office Directory
1884/Alfred Small/../../../Post Office Directory
South London Press 27 September 1884 - Newington Transfer of Licenses
Freemasons Arms, Hill street, Alfred Small to Anne Small, widow and executrix.
1891/Allan Jacks Ainsley/../../../Post Office Directory
1895/William Marcus Critchfield/../../../Post Office Directory
1899/William Samuel Fowler/../../../Post Office Directory
1921/S Fowler/../../../Post Office Directory
1934/Geo L White/../../../Kellys Directory
1938/Geo L White/../../../Post Office Directory
Dad's first pub was an ale house on the corner of Lafone Street and Gainsford Street SE1 which is near the docks in London. It was always known as The Roody-Doo but I know that was not the official name, which may have been The Bricklayers Arms.
The second pub was The George and Dragon in Camberwell Road, London.
The third pub was The Enterprise in Blenheim Road (renamed Bavaria Road) Holloway, north London. I believe a bomb fell very close to the pub and we were blasted out.
The last pub was The Freemasons Arms which was in Hillingdon Street between Farmers Road and Warham Road. I remember living there and my younger brother was born in this time. On 25th June 1944 a V1 rocket landed on the doorstep demolishing the whole building. We were all sleeping in the cellar, father , mother, brother, aunt and me. Luckily for us the steel RSJs supporting the roof of the cellar prevented the building actually falling on us. My father was unconscious as the till from the bar above had fallen on him and was sticking in his head. The steelwork kept the rubble about 1 foot from us and saved our lives. Eventually, I don't know how long, we were pulled feet first from the debris and my dad was taken to hospital, the only casualty in the pub.
I discovered that in that raid 23 people died, 50 houses, 1 pub and 4 shops were destroyed. In five streets in an area of 500 yards 100 houses were severely damaged. *
1944/Wm R Jukes/../../../Post Office Directory
* Provided By Barbara C McNally (nee Jukes)