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[1]Heights Drive, young girl in Northcote School uniform (Armley)
Heights Drive, young girl in Northcote School uniformc1963-64. View shows a young girl (Bernadette McNamara) dressed in the summer uniform of Northcote Private School. She is standing in the front garden of her home at 209 Heights Drive, with no. 207 visible behind her and no. 4 Heights Way in the background. Northcote School was situated at no. 146 Town Street, Armley, and its former pupils include the author Barbara Taylor Bradford. The blazer and beret were of a bottle green colour with the school badge in green and yellow. The summer dress was white with pale green and yellow stripes at the bottom and a chevron design at the top.
[2]Heights Walk, from back garden of 205 Heights Drive (Armley)
Heights Walk, from back garden of 205 Heights Drivec1959. View shows a small child (Bernadette McNamara) in the back garden of no. 205 Heights Drive, with the rear of no. 2 Heights Walk seen behind. In the background, right, are nos. 1 and 3 Heights Walk.
[3]Main Street, Thorner (Thorner) (1 comment)
Main Street, ThornerUndated. Image shows a small group of children, some posing for the camera, on Main Street, Thorner, looking north-east towards St Peter's Church. The railway line can be seen crossing over the road, and to the right of the church, the Manor House is just visible.
[4]Railway Station, Thorner (Thorner)
Railway Station, ThornerUndated. View of station buildings and footbridge at Thorner Station, looking north. The station was situated to the north of Thorner Village, on the LNER Leeds & Wetherby line. The station opened in 1876 and closed in early 1964.
[5]Victoria Inn, Hunslet Road (Hunslet) (1 comment)
Victoria Inn, Hunslet RoadUndated. Image shows a large group of men, all in bowler hats, outside the Victoria Inn on Hunslet Road. The inn was situated on the north-east side of Hunslet Road, at the junction with Victoria Street. The name above the door is Albert Edwin Charlesworth, who was licensee from about 1887 to 1905. The area was redeveloped in the 1970s, and is now occupied by industrial buildings.
[6]Tram Terminus, Town Street (Stanningley)
Tram Terminus, Town StreetUndated. View of Town Street, Stanningley, looking north-east, and at the junction of two tram routes. One route ran east-west along Town Street and Stanningley Road, and the other ran north-south down Richardshaw Lane, seen on the right of the image. In the centre of the image is the London City & Midland Bank, and on the right, the Sun Inn.
[7]Town Street, Stanningley (Stanningley)
Town Street, Stanningleyc1907.View of Town Street, Stanningley, looking north-east. On the right can be seen the junction with Richardshaw Lane, where a group of children are posing for the camera. At the junction is the Sun Hotel, licensee William Henry Moore, followed by the Stanningley & District Working Men's Coal Association at number 2 Town Street. On the left of the image is the junction with Sunfield and Spring Valley and the London City & Midland Bank at number 1 Town Street, followed by the Old Traveller's Rest Inn, licensee Joseph Clayburn at number 3.
[8]St George's Inn, Wortley Lane (Holbeck)
St GeorgeUndated. View of St George's Inn at number 9 Wortley Lane, and on the left, Clarkson's pharmacy at number 3. Part of the inn appears to have been demolished, from earlier images, and a sign in the road cautions "Danger - Road Up!", indicating that demolition of the area had already started to take place. This continued up to the 1970s, by which time the area had been rebuilt and contained industrial buildings.
[9]St George's Inn, Wortley Lane (Holbeck)
St GeorgeUndated. c1920s. View of Wortley Lane, looking east. To the right can be seen St George's Inn at number 9, followed by the premises of a chemist's shop, the junction with Barrett Fold, and beyond that the junction with Domestic Street. The area is now part of the Domestic Street Industrial Estate.
[10]St George's Inn, Wortley Lane (Holbeck)
St GeorgeUndated. c1920s. Image shows St George's Inn at number 9 Wortley lane, and to the left of it, a the junction with Barrett Fold, B. Clarkson, chemist, at number 3. The area was at the junction of Domestic Street, Spence Lane, and Holbeck Lane. The buildings to the east of Barrett Fold were demolished around the late 1920s as part of work to widen Domestic Street.
[11]Morley Top Station, Cross Church Street Working Mens's Club outing (Morley)
Morley Top Station, Cross Church Street Working Mens1937. Two photographs showing a crowded platform at Morley Top Station as members of the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club and their families wait for the train to Cleethorpes. This was the first trip of what would become an annual outing to the seaside for the club; for many of the children present it may have been the first time they had visited the seaside.
[12]Morley Top Station, Cross Church Street Working Men's Club outing (Morley) (1 comment)
Morley Top Station, Cross Church Street Working Men1937. View shows a crowd of people on the platform of Morley Top Station waiting for the train to Cleethorpes. They were members of the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club along with their families, on what was to become an annual trip to the seaside. Children were given pop and crisps plus two shillings and sixpence spending money. Trains consisting of ten coaches were ordered from British Rail to carry between 500 and 600 people. The club continued to use the train for their annual outing until 1987 after which the cost became too great and the decision was made to travel by coach instead.
[13]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, William Henry Sykes Cup (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. View shows the William Henry Sykes Cup, one of two trophies for crown green bowling that were presented annually at the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club on Victoria Avenue.
[14]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, children's mug (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. Image shows a children's mug which was presented by the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club at a Christmas party in 1936. These parties for children were a regular event in the club's calendar and all children who attended were given one of the mugs.
[15]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, Harvest Festival Trophy (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. View shows the Harvest Festival Trophy presented by the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club. Harvest Festivals were held annually for many years with members bringing in home grown produce to be auctioned off for charity. The trophy was awarded to the member whose produce was judged to be the best.
[16]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, Collection box (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. This collection box at the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club dates back to 1902. It was used for collecting money at the annual Morley Carnival and the proceeds were given to Leeds General Infirmary. The shields show the amount collected each year.
[17]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, Games Room, Bar (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. View of the bar in the games room at Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, situated on Victoria Avenue.
[18]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, Games Room (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. View of the games room at the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club on Victoria Avenue, showing snooker and pool tables, and a trophy cabinet on the wall to the left.
[19]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, Lounge Bar (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. View shows the bar in the lounge at Cross Church Street Working Men's Club on Victoria Avenue.
[20]Cross Church Street Working Men's Club, Lounge (Morley)
Cross Church Street Working Menc2000. View shows the Lounge at the Cross Church Street Working Men's Club on Victoria Avenue, taken around 2000 when the club was celebrating its centenary.