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Results Found (411), Result Page (1 of 83)
Search Aspect ( Ward )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
A Children's Ward, postcard (City Centre)
Black & White imagec1906. Postcard showing a children's ward, possibly at Leeds General Infirmary. A postmark of 21st December 1906 is stamped on the back.
[internal reference; 2011221_171839:Artemis Pack 15 (General Infirmary) no.13]
[2]
Accommodation Road, no.78, Nippet Street (Burmantofts) (5 comments)
Black & White image2nd June 1960 Accommodation Road is on the left, Nippet Terrace has an off-licence shop on the corner which was number 82 Accommodation Road. Next right is number 78, a greengrocers business run by E. and Harold Ward. This is the corner with Nippet Street, which is on the right.
[internal reference; 2003114_14648074:WYAS (Burns Street) Box no 22/2, no 118A]
[3]
Addington Street, Dewsbury Road (Hunslet) (5 comments)
Black & White image28th November 1958 On the left a wooden cart loaded with ladders stands in Addington Street. On the corner is number 119 Dewsbury Road, the H. Moorin and Son butcher using a large set of scales. Cuts of meat are visible in the window. On the right at number 121 is the M. Kirby run Marie ladies hairdresser. Here is Addington Place with the T. Ward pork butchers at number 123 Dewsbury Road. A motorcycle is parked on the left while women look in the front window. Overhead cables and tram lines are visible on Dewsbury Road.
[internal reference; 2003528_31643313:WYAS Moor Cresent Road, Box 76/1, no. 67]
[4]
Administration block for Killingbeck Smallpox Hospital under construction (Killingbeck) (3 comments)
Black & White image19th April 1915 View looking southwards, showing the new Smallpox isolation ward under construction. The main block was originally the farmhouse of Killingbeck Farm to which the new extension was connected. These buildings were part of a small separate compound which became known as 'Killingbeck Smallpox Hospital' situated on the slopes of Wykebeck Valley. The compound also contained one new ward, a small mortuary and some converted farm buildings. Information supplied by John Garnett (Source: The 50th Anniversary booklet of the opening of Seacroft and Killingbeck Hospitals, 1954.)
[internal reference; 2002814_57558841:C LIM Killingbeck (1)]
[5]
Administration block for the new Smallpox ward, alterations in progress (Killingbeck)
Black & White image19th April 1915. Image shows alterations in progress to the Administration block, contained within a new isolation hospital for Smallpox which included the farm buildings, a new temporary ward and a small mortuary. The Administration block had been converted from the farmhouse of Killingbeck Farm. The frontage extension was accompanied by more substantial building work at the rear of the house. The compound was distinctly separate from the nearby sanatorium. Killingbeck Sanitorium opened in 1904, originally as a Smallpox hospital, but a decision was made by the City Council, in 1912/13, to convert it to a treatment centre for Tuberculosis in accordance with the National Health Insurance Act. The building of the Smallpox isolation ward took place at the same time. The plans were approved on the condition that the main hospital, Killingbeck Sanatorium, would be vacated in the event of an epidemic of Smallpox as the new, single isolation Smallpox ward may be unable to handle the case-load. Although there was one particular outbreak of Smallpox that came close to this being put into practice, it never actually happened. The hospital closed in 1997 and the site is now a retail park. Additional information supplied by John Garnett (Source: The 50th Anniversary booklet of the opening of Seacroft and Killingbeck Hospitals, 1954.)
[internal reference; 2002814_83579654:C LIM Killingbeck (3)]