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In late Victorian times Preston could claim to have no less than public houses or beer houses within the old borough boundaries. The great demand for licensed premises on many a street corner being fuelled by the industrial revolution and consequently great importance was attached to the Annual Brewster Sessions held in the Preston police court.
This opportunity to approve new application or withdraw permission to licensees was always keenly observed. Canon Parr. The Chief Constable James Dunn began proceedings by presenting his annual report. He expressed his concerns that a number of publicans openly encouraged thieves and prostitutes to frequent their premises. Also of concern to him was the increase in drunkenness that had led to arrests and used up a great deal of police and court time.
He concluded his report by criticising the beer house keepers in particular and stated that on his directions three had been forced to close. The Rev. Parr was next to air his views pointing out that at least seven licensed premises had been known to allow gambling to take place and he cited upwards of 60 public houses or beer houses where prostitutes and thieves gathered daily for immoral and illegal activities.
After the Mayor and magistrates had considered the matters presented the Brewster Sessions were adjourned until mid September to allow investigations. Thomas Smith, the landlord of the Bears Paw Inn on Church Street, was one of those questioned about his suitability for license renewal.
According to P. Despite being censored by the magistrates the landlord was allowed to continue trading. In their defence Mr. Edelston claimed that the police were often inclined to label women of that neighbourhood who were not altogether virtuous as prostitutes. Remarking to the magistrates that if a factory girl decides to frequent a public house she should not be judged as a person of ill repute.