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Results Found (13), Result Page (2 of 3)
Search Aspect (HOLYWELL LANE )
Location - Leeds & District

[6]
Main Street (Shadwell) (1 comment)
Black & White image1904. View of Main Street in 1904. On the left is the Temperance Hotel at number 2 Main Street. A sign reading "Shadwell Temperance Hotel" is displayed on the gable end. It was a favourite meeting place for local people and dances were organised in the large room at the rear of the property. Wrestling matches were also held here. The building opened onto a field which was a popular venue for Sunday School outings, games and picnics. In the years of World War 2 Shadwell A.R.P. Centre operated from the former Temperance Hotel. It is thought to date from the 1860s and was originally built as two cottages by mason, Edward Tarbotton. By 1776 they were occupied by James Stead and his family when they became known as Stead's cottages. They were converted to the Temperance Hotel 1889 and it was run by local man, George Wilson Junior. It was not until 1930 that the name changed to Temperance Cottage. On the right, part of a row of five brick-built terraced houses is visible, numbering from 1 to 9 Main Street in an odd-numbered sequence. The houses stand at the junction with Holywell Lane and are shown on an OS map dated 1908. Courtesy of Shadwell Local History Society.
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[7]
Savile Terrace, nos. 1-6 (Shadwell)
Black & White imageUndated. View shows a row of blind-back properties on Savile Terrace. Numbers run from 1 to 6, left to right. These houses looked onto the back entrances of houses on Holywell Lane.
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[8]
Shadwell Lane looking towards the junction with Main Street and Holywell Lane (Shadwell)
Black & White image1910. Early view of Shadwell Lane looking towards the junction with Main Street and Holywell Lane. The row of 5 terraced houses in the centre are numbered 1 to 9 Main Street and are marked on an O.S. map dated 1908. Holywell Lane curves round to the left of them. On the right is the Temperance Hotel which was converted from two 18th century cottages in 1889. Formerly they had been known as Stead's Cottages and had been in the Stead family for generations. The property became a focal point for villages activities including dances, wrestling matches and Sunday School events. Throughout the 2nd World War it was used as an ARP centre for Shadwell. From 1930 the building became known as Temperance Cottage. Courtesy of Shadwell Local History Society.
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[9]
Shadwell Lane, Holywell Lane (Shadwell)
Black & White image25th May 1955. View of the corrugated iron hut at the entrance to Harry Carr's scrap yard behind Holy Dene, Holywell Lane. Harry and mary Carr lived at Holy Dene and the business was run from there. A pile of scrap in the foreground includes an old mangle and two tables. More piles of scrap metal are in the distance.
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[10]
Shadwell Lane, Holywell Lane (Shadwell)
Black & White image25th May 1955. Part of Harry Carr's scrapyard at the rear of Holy Dene on Holywell Lane, off Shadwell Lane. In the foreground is an old van, a pile of tyres and a corrugated iron shelter. A corrugated iron hut is visible behind.
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