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Results Found (20), Result Page (1 of 1)
Search Aspect (NEW LANE )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Bradford Road, Ambler's Mill (East Ardsley) (1 comment)
Colour imagec1920s. View of Ambler's Mill situated on Bradford Road by the junction with New Lane (Plate Road), seen leading off to the right. The firm of Thomas Ambler & Sons Ltd., worsted spinners, was founded in Bradford in 1858. They built this mill in East Ardsley, known as the New Mill, in 1912-13, chosen due to its proximity to a coal supply and plentiful labour.
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[2]
Cornfield, New Lane (Middleton) (4 comments)
Black & White image23rd August 1918. View looking towards spire of St Mary's Church which is on Town Street. New Lane can be seen behind hedgerow.
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[3]
Glasshouse Farm (Middleton)
Black & White image24th November 1928 The farm was situated in the area of Acre Road, junction with the Avenue. The previous name for this road had been Old New Lane. The farm covered an area of approximately 66 acres. This view shows a brick barn with supporting butresses made of brick and stone, plus other outbuildings and yard.
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[4]
Glasshouse Farm (Middleton)
Black & White image28th Novemebr 1928 View of farmhouse. Originally situated on Old New Lane, which became the junction of Acre Road and the Avenue, The farm was purchased by the Middleton Estate and Colliery company 2nd April 1898. The cost was £6,650. Francis William Tetley of the brewing family and a group of partners had formed the Middleton Estate Co. in 1867. The farm covered an area of approximately 66 acres.
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[5]
Glasshouse Farm (Middleton)
Black & White image28th November 1928 View of farmyard and rear of farm buildings. Previously to be found on old New Lane, then at junction of Acre Road with the Avenue. Covered an area of approximately 66 acres. It is believed the name was derived from hot houses at the front of the farm house.
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[6]
Holroyd Yard (Holbeck) (4 comments)
Black & White image30th October 1944. View of derelict buildings in Holroyd Yard, alongside New Lane. Behind the building can be seen Byford & Hancock, ladies' hairdressers, in Meadow Lane.
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[7]
Hustorpe Hall Meadow Lane (Hunslet)
Black & White imageUndated. Hustorpe Hall,New Lane off Meadow Lane, now demolished. Photo by Alf Mattison.
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[8]
Jacobs Well, Meadow Lane (Holbeck) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated 1964 view of Jacobs Well public house on Meadow Lane with the junction with New Lane visible to the right of the pub. Sign above the pub states Jacobs Well to be 'One of Tetley's Houses'.
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[9]
Leeds City station, aerial view (City Centre)
Black & White imagec1970s. Image shows an aerial view of the area around Leeds City Station and Victoria Bridge, over the River Aire. To the top left can be seen the roof of Leeds City Station, and to its north, the large building known as City House. Further to the left is the Queen’s Hotel; the domed building to its right is Yorkshire Bank, and to the north of that is the tower of Royal Exchange House. To the south of the station is the Dragonara Hotel and car park, and to the south of it, coal hoppers and barges on the river can be seen. On the west side of the river is Canal Wharf, with two docks, and a boatyard and sawmill. To the south of the river, in the bottom left hand corner are warehouses, Water Hall Works, and Water Lane. South of Water Lane is the Camp field area, containing various works buildings and factories. In the bottom centre of the image is Back Row, with the Grove Inn at the eastern end. Cars can be seen parked to the north of the inn, in an area now occupied by Bridgewater Place. The large area to the right of the Dragonara is Queens Hall, a former tram shed converted to an exhibition space in 1961, and below it, warehouses along the north side of the river. To the south of the river are the eastern section of Water Lane, and Great Wilson Street, with excavations in place for a new road layout. New Lane can be seen in the lower right hand corner.
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[10]
Leeds Mission, New Place (Holbeck) (1 comment)
Black & White image1911, New Lane, woman and children with an ice cream cart. The cart belonged to Louis Mazza of 25 Regent Street. This photo was taken by the Leeds Mission. The child in the centre is holding a mug, ready to fill with ice cream.
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[11]
M621 motorway, under construction, new lane to Snittles underpass (Cottingley)
Colour image1970s. View from Farnley Wood Beck of the M621 motorway under construction, showing a new lane leading to the Snittles Farm underpass. Taken between 1971 and 1973.
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[12]
M621 motorway, under construction, new lane to Snittles Underpass (Cottingley)
Colour image1970s. Looking from Farnley Wood Beck to the site of the M621 motorway under construction, showing a new lane leading to the Snittles Farm Underpass. Dating from sometime between 1971 and 1973.
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[13]
Meadow Lane (Holbeck)
Black & White image3rd October 1944. The north-west side of Meadow Lane, showing New Lane and Holroyd Yard. Tramlines can be seen.
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[14]
Meadow Lane nos. 102 - 112 (Holbeck) (6 comments)
Black & White image19th February 1937 From the left, junction with New Lane, then number 112 Harry Briggs, greengrocer. The archway is the entrance to Holroyds Yard, then number 110 is John Briggs, furniture shop. Premises to the right with lower roof line is number 108, Frank Marshall, selling sweets. Number 106 is business of Green and Smith electrical engineers, called the Albert Works. Gap in the buildings is the entrance to Spread Eagle Yard. Number 104, butchers hop run by Mary Ridsdale, number 102, Percy Brentall chemist. The advertisements on the wall are at the junction with Fleece Lane.
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[15]
Meadow Lane nos. 114 - 122 (Holbeck) (5 comments)
Black & White image17th February 1937 On the left, from the gable end with advertisement for Cadburys 'Bournvita'. Property which lies behind partly demolished wall is number 122, belonging to George Richards, scrap metal merchant. Next, is the entrance to Blezard Fold, then number 120, shop for Charles Hancock, greengrocer. Next opening is for Blezard Court. Number 114 is the Jacobs Well public house, with hanging sign for Tetley Beer. Licensee Harry Braithwaite Richardson. Jacobs Well is on the corner of New Lane.
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[16]
New Lane (Holbeck)
Black & White image14th June 1949. View looking West onto Meadow Lane. A line of washing can be seen in the foreground, and the city skyline can be seen in the distance.
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[17]
New Lane (Holbeck) (2 comments)
Black & White image14th June 1949. View of New Lane looking west from Meadow Lane towards Sheepscar. Washing hanging up across the street.
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[18]
Top of Town Cottages, Town Street (Middleton) (3 comments)
Colour image2005. View of two storey, rustic brick built cottages located in Town Street opposite New Lane. The row is known locally as 'Top of the Town' cottages and was originally occupied by miners and their families. The row is numbered, from left to right, 228 to 218 Town Street.
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[19]
Top of the Town Cottages, numbers 218 to 228 Town Street (Middleton) (2 comments)
Colour image2005. Image shows an old row of rustic brick built terraced cottages known locally as 'Top of the Town'. They are located opposite New Lane, and number from left to right, 228 to 218 Town Street. The largest cottage at the far end was, in the 17th Century a secret location for the celebration of Catholic mass. A Ringtons tea delivery van is parked outside. The Leeds firm of Ringtons was established by Samuel Smith in 1907 with a capital of £250. He managed to keep the business going through the two World Wars moving from horse drawn vans to motorised vehicles. The business delivers nowadays to over 300,000 households across Britain. The name Ringtons was taken from part of the name of Sam Smith's business partner William Titterington and the 'S' at the end represents the Smith family.
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[20]
Top of the Town Cottages, Town Street, numbers 218 - 228 (Middleton) (1 comment)
Colour image2005. Image shows a row of old, rustic brick built cottages on Town Street, known locally as 'Top of the Town' cottages. They are located opposite New Lane and numbered, from left to right, 228 to 218 Town Street. The largest cottage, on the left, was used to celebrate Catholic Mass in secrecy in the 17th Century. 'Top of the Town' cottages were originally occupied by colliery workers.
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