The former coach-house to the rear of the house is now a well-established restaurant and bistro called Molly's Yard.
One year later it was acquired by John McConnell, managing director of Messrs Dunville & Co, whiskey distillers, who lived there until his death in 1928.
He had a car that was kept in the former coach house, and employed a chauffeur to drive it.
Notable amongst them was his youngest daughter Mabel, who became a suffragette and a committee member of the Gaelic League.
He went on to fight in the Easter Rising of 1916 and to become a Minister in the Irish Free State government that ensued.
|Union Theological College|
College Green House must therefore have hosted gatherings of very different political persuasions over the years, particularly as the first Northern Ireland Parliament met in the Union Theological College, which the house overlooks.
It is not unlikely that McConnell would have been visited by his old friend James Craig at the end of the day for tea or billiards.
The early occupants of the flats included spinsters, academics and at least one man of the cloth.
The playwright Stewart Parker lived in one of the flats briefly about 1970.
Hearth negotiated a long lease on the property in 2000, and then sought finance to restore the building to its former glory.
The staircase dado was restored using painted and grained Lincrusta, while the flat entrance doors were grained.
And as for its Headless Dog brew?
First published in August, 2011.