I thought you might find this interesting - I've been making my way through the Apparel Arts Italian 3-volume set that I picked up last year (there's a lot to digest!), and came across a two-page spread from the mid-1930s on what Apparel Arts considered to be some of the preeminent haberdashers and shoemakers of the day in London's West End. There are about two dozen images of various store fronts, including Henry Maxwell. Unfortunately, not much of the store front can be seen because the awning is up, but that appears to be the bootmakers truck parked in front of the shop (Are those coats of arms for the Royals that granted warrants to the company on the side of the truck?):
Also, what is probably a pretty rare image of Tuczek's storefront:
From the article: " . . . Certainly, a shop like Tremlett's on Conduit Street, the birthplace of the necktie which bears its name, has something which money cannot buy. And the same thing can be said for Maxwell's the famous bootmakers, or Izod's, who specialize in fabulous furnishings."
You can see the full post at An Uptown Dandy here:
And here's a little more info on the Apparel Arts 3-volume set: