About 10 feet tall, lacking leaves. Close-up of berries and branch.
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...if you squish the berries and count the seeds, you may be able to decide between common Hawthorn, Crateagus monogyna, which has one seed (as the name would suggest) or the less common Midland Hawthorn, C. laevigata, which has two stones in each fruit.
The latter is often found in roadsides, (ie planted) municipal planting, etc. Especially the cultivar "Paul's Scarlet" with deep pink flowers.
How to take close-ups with cheap phone and hand-lens:
Field Guides for Budding Botanists:
Lat/Lng: 55.13, -6.69
OS grid ref: NW011917
Suburban school field edge.