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Results Found (5), Result Page (1 of 1)
Search Aspect ( Peate )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Brummells Night Club, Nunroyd Park. (Yeadon) (2 comments)
Colour imageUndated. Image shows a boarded-up Brummells night club, located in Nunroyd Park, just off the A65. The stone built Victorian mansion has also been known as the Inn on the Park. The house was originally the home of mill owner, Jonathan Peate and was called Nunroyd House. On the census of 1891 he is listed as a Justice of the Peace for West Riding as well as a manufacturer and was living with his wife, Ruth, his niece, Sarah Elizabeth Rhodes and two domestic servants.
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[2]
Guiseley Iron Foundry, final run of the furnace (Guiseley)
Colour image1980s. Image shows the final run of the furnace before closure of Guiseley Iron Foundry in the 1980s. The foundry had operated from here since the 1880s. The premises, an old corn store which had been part of a waterwheel driven corn mill, were rented from owner of Peate's Mill, Jonathan Peate. In 1958 the foundry was purchased by Norman Murphy of G.L. Murphy Ltd., engineers of Ellar Ghyll. In the picture, from left to right are, Peter Murphy, Dick Taylor and Jeff Mawson. Coates-Paton, who had taken over Peate's Mill, sold the whole site in the 1980s and when the foundry closed the buildings were demolished. West Side Retail Park was eventually built on the site in the 1990s. Image courtesy of Anne North & Guiseley Methodist Church.
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[3]
Shadwell Lane, post office repeater station (Shadwell) (1 comment)
Black & White image2nd April 1946. View shows Post Office repeater station on Shadwell Lane. A yard is in front. A ladder and a dustbin are on the right.
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[4]
Shadwell Lane, post office repeater station (Shadwell) (1 comment)
Black & White image2nd April 1946. View shows the Post Office repeater station on Shadwell Lane through trees and hedges.
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[5]
Yeadon Town Hall, High Street (Yeadon)
Colour image12th August 2009. Image shows Yeadon Town Hall, erected between 1880 and 1881 at a cost of £8,000. It was designed by architect, William Hill in the gothic style. The large public hall was built to accommodate 1200 people, making it a suitable venue for local amateur dramatic societies to present plays and musicals. Originally, the ground floor housed the offices of the Urban Distict Council. The illuminated clock within the tower was presented by Joseph Peate, a local mill owner. Vans are parked on the cobbled Town Hall Square and the bus stop in the foreground is for travellers to Bradford, Shipley, Guiseley and Otley.
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