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Results Found (51), Result Page (1 of 11)
Search Aspect (Chapel Street )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Audsley and Samuel Gomersal, founders of the Mineral water works in Low Street. (Tingley)
Black & White imageUndated. Studio portraits of Audsley and Samuel Gomersal who founded the Mineral Water Works in Low Street, off Chapel Street. They were the sons of coal miner, John Gomersal and his wife Sarah. The 1881 Census records them living with their parents and siblings in Haigh Moor Road when in their twenties and their occupations are listed as Mineral Water Manufacturers. They both married and Audsley and his wife had four children. By 1901 the two brothers were living close to the manufacturing plant in Low street. Audsley's occupation was given on the 1901 Census as a 'Mineral Water Manufacturer' and Samuel as a 'Yeast Dealer'. A map of 1954 names the Mineral Water Works as 'Magpie Works'. Photograph from David Atkinson Archive.
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[2]
Bradford Road nos. 545, 47, 49 (Tingley)
Black & White imageDecember 1968, View of terraced houses on Bradford Road, numbers 45, 47 & 49. These are back-to-backs with numbers 1, 3 & 5 Chapel Street. The properties to the left on Bradford Road are set further back. A man and woman are walking past the houses which have small front gardens.
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[3]
Bruncliffe Road, Victoria Colliery (Morley) (2 comments)
Black & White imageC1930s. Photograph take of Bruntcliffe Road looking north west, taken during the early 1930s and showing Victoria Colliery on the left, with two shaft heads visible. The pit was sunk about 1848 but ceased production before the Second World War. The chimney in the distance is that of Cliffe Dyeworks. The row of houses in front of the colliery is Albert Terrace, while those on the right are Chapel Street and Victoria Terrace. Roadworks are taking place on Bruntcliffe Road to widen the street. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[4]
Calverley Board School (Parkside School) from a watercolour by Fred Swaine (Calverley) (2 comments)
Colour imageUndated. This watercolour of Calverley Board School (later known as Parkside School) was painted from the artists bedroom window. From his home in Salisbury Street Fred Swaine was able to look across Victoria Park to the school. Salisbury Street was built in three phases in the 1890s and 1900s with the final phase in the middle added in 1910. The Board School was built at a cost of £4000 in 1900 to accommodate 264 children. Portman Street, where Fred Swaine once lived, runs between the buildings from the junction with Chapel Street, which cuts across from left to right. The roof in the foreground, left, belongs to the Cricket Pavillion in the park. Copyright Fred Swaine.
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[5]
Chapel St ,Christ Church (Halton)
Colour image7th September 2000. Christ Church viewed from the junction of Brooksbank Drive with Chapel Street. Cars, including a Metro, Rover and Fiat are parked at the roadside.
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