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Ideal for a first pint after the train journey when arriving into Blackpool South train station or indeed a final pint to round off your holiday when visiting. The National Beer Scoring System has been upgraded and is now fully integrated with whatpub.com, making finding a pub and scoring your beers much easier.
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Before visiting any venue, we strongly advise you to check its website or social media, or get in touch with them first to avoid disappointment. Every Sunday morning, this pub is the meeting place for motorbikers (Semantic).
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Saturday 14th December Mr Stevie R Pearce & The Hooligans are back giving you all a Free Entry Show @ The Waterloo. It was brilliant for The Waterloo 'gov'nor' Ian Fletcher to be invited onto the stage last night to perform a rendition of Folsom Prison Blues with Stevie R Pearce & The Hooligans.
It is also a massive endorsement for the venue that Stevie and the band have just released a new live album 'Give Me Everything' recorded by our sound engineer Paul Shepherd at The Waterloo earlier this year. We are delighted that the band trusted the absolute quality of the recording to be proud enough to put it is out as an official release.
NameAddressTelephone Shell's Barbers 2, WaterlooRoad 01253 540 342 Stickers Micro Pub 3, WaterlooRoad 01253 375 336 Ford Sales Room Royal Oak Buildings, 4-6, WaterlooRoad 01253 345 458 Custom Build Computers Royal Oak Buildings, 4-6, WaterlooRoad 01253 283 138 Royal Oak Furnishing Royal Oak Buildings, 4-6, WaterlooRoad 01253 345 458 Brooks' Gift Stores Limited 7, WaterlooRoad Brooks Collectables 7, WaterlooRoad 01253 344 478 Notarial Brothers (Blackpool) Limited 9, WaterlooRoad 01253 342 510 L Notarial Ltd 9, WaterlooRoad 01253 342 510 Done Brothers (Cash Betting) Limited 72, WaterlooRoad 01925 288 500 Source of Info: “Forty-odd years ago Hanley was undeniably the city center,” declares Potteries historian Steve Birds.
“And I reckon you can add without much argument that it was the Loop Line that made Hanley into the city center. “This section to Hanley Station was a thousand yards long, not as the crow flies, but as the snake twists and winds.
Arnold Bennett has The Old Wives’ Tale sisters riding the Loop Line with Sophia and Constance Barnes noting the new buildings and the remembered landmarks. “It was surprising how little the district has altered,” said Sophia, as the train puffed under Trafalgar Road.
“Won't it be strange?” she said of the new Loop Line halt, “A Trafalgar Road inserting itself between Bleak ridge and Han bridge.” Brothers William and John Walker began their business in 1874 after discovering the significance of tons of commercially exploitable deposits of crude oil in the coal seams of Hanley Deep and Grange Collieries.
The company was helpfully provided with coal from the collieries and had an important neighboring customer in Shelton Bar. “Nearby was a wrought-iron foundry called Hewlett’s, a family firm that owned many York Street houses, one of which we rented.
In fact there wasn’t a straight stretch between the two stations except when it crossed over the bridge at Century Street.” It’s possible still to see the buttresses that supported this 46-foot long bridge, the longest on the entire length of the Loop Line.
Standing on the car park of the Quality Hotel it is impossible to imagine there was once a busy station here. It’s amazing that these canopy struts and the tops of the arches have remained as accidental fragments of railway history.
The parapet of the bridge that passed under Trinity Street is also there as is the retaining wall on the other side where the first Hanley Station was built before the Loop. From here the curve swings south beside Cough Street car park and on through Tinkersclough to Etruria.
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The route begins in Latham at the junction of Fair lawn Road and the A584, next to the YMCA playing fields. Eastbound traffic at this point is heavily encouraged to turn right onto Fair lawn Road to join the A584, a policy which began during a short-lived experiment with a pedestrianized system in Latham town center some time during the 1980s.
BlackpoolRoad has two mini roundabouts, the first giving access to a small housing complex and the Blossoms Pub, and the second leading onto the C281 Albany Road. Ahead lies the B5410 which, apart from the first few hundred meters, is patently unfit for purpose as it consists of a single-track road with passing places.
The B5261 continues to the left and northwards along Hey houses Lane, passing a private dwelling which was once the Trawl boat Inn. It is not to be confused with the present pub in St Anne's town center, operated by a major chain, which has assumed the name.
After passing the junction with Smithy Lane, which marks the boundary between Latham and St Anne's, we find the second surviving milestone. The park is a site of special scientific interest, as it includes undisturbed land that has provided evidence that it was once at the water's edge, hence the name of the pub.
This part of Queensway forms a gentle arc; there is a more direct footpath to the left following the route of the former road, Moss Edge Lane. In earlier decades this part of Division Lane extended as far as the beach, crossing the railway line just south of the former Contains site, over a bridge which was demolished in the early 1970s.
Landmarks along this stretch include a junction with the C260 School Lane, the historic Shovels Pub, and a major intersection where we cross the A5230 Squires Gate Link Road. At this junction can be seen a low set cobble and brick cottage, which was once typical of the architecture of the area.
The B5261 Common Edge Road continues towards the High field Pub, where it becomes Hawks Side Lane. The new road was built further inland to allow for a new runway at the then named Squires Gate Airport.