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Location - Pudsey

[1]
1880s poster, Emanuel Mortimer's grocery store, Lowtown (Pudsey)
Black & White imagec1880s. Image shows the detail on an advertising poster for Emanuel Mortimer's grocery store located in Lowtown at the corner of Crimbles Road, (now Kent Road). Loose tea was on sale, varying in price from 1s 2d and 2 shillings per pound, depending on quality. The tea blends have interesting names like 'Rich Marvellous Tea', 'Malty Morning', Tea of Emotional Strength' and 'Pure Economical Soo-Moo'. The poster states that 'E. Mortimer is amongst the largest buyers of the 19th century, and sells at Wholesale Merchants Prices, thus saving his customers 20 to 30 per cent compared with ordinary dealers.' Sugar is also advertised in differing varieties. At this time Emanuel Mortimer had another shop in Lowtown, at the corner with Hammerton Fold and run by his nephew, James Booth. The two shops were known as the 'top' and 'bottom' shop. This poster refers to the bottom shop and it had a different customer base to the top shop. It catered more for the working class in the locality whereas the top shop supplied to the middle classes, tradesmen and shopkeepers. Image and information courtesy of John Garnett.
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[2]
1880s poster, Emanuel Mortimer's grocery store, Lowtown (Pudsey)
Black & White imagec1880s. Black and white poster advertising some of the many groceries on sale at Emanuel Mortimer's shop in the 1880s. These include dried fruits and tinned fruit in syrup. There are tinned meats, including 2lb tins of finest boiled rabbit for 1s and 1d, and fish, like lobster at 7½d for a 1lb tin. Fresh butter is supplied twice a week and comes from Denmark and Ireland. There are several brands of soap, varying in price and quality. Pears soap, a glycerine based soap, first produced by Andrew Pears in 1789, can still be purchased today although the formula has changed over the years. Emanuel Mortimer had two grocer's shops, both located in Lowtown and referred to as the 'top' and 'bottom' shop. The one advertised in this poster is the bottom shop, situated at the corner with Crimbles Road (nowadays Kent Road). It catered more for the working classes while the top shop, at the junction with Hammerton Fold, later to be known as Booth's Yard, attracted customers from the middle classes. Image and information courtesy of John Garnett.
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[3]
Albert Mill, St. Vincent Road. (Pudsey)
Colour image7th August, 2010. View of Albert Mill in St. Vincent Road, a former flock mill which later became a bobbin mill. The view looks west up St. Vincent Road, which is situated off Brick Mill Road. Image courtesy of John Garnett.
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[4]
Albert Mills from St. Vincent Road (Pudsey)
Colour imageUndated. View of Albert Mill from the gates in St. Vincent Road, off Mill Road. In the background the roof of Littlemoor Infants School is visible. Albett Mill is a 19th century flock mill, (later a mill manufacturing bobbins.)
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[5]
Allanbrigg Mills, Lane End, Lowtown (Pudsey)
Colour image1983. View of stone built, 3 storey Allanbrigg Mills, a company mill dating from 1830 (Messrs. Salter & Salter.) It is situated at Lane End, Lowtown. The Slade & Roebuck Directory of Leeds for 1851 records Webster, Horn, Harrison & Co. fulling and scribbling millers here. (The name of the mills is spelt Allen Brig.) The buildings have, in recent times, been occupied by small businesses but in 2007 planning permission was approved for a residential development. Image courtesy of John Garnett.
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