Coronavirus: Thank you for your continued support in these difficult times. Since our office and factory are in a rural area, our staff travel to work individually by car and we have enough space to maintain social distancing, so in consultation with our staff, we have decided to remain open for business unless government policy changes.
We are still able to despatch most of our products, however, the ones listed below (that are made by other manufacturers) will not be available for a while.

Tableware (Coasters & Placemats) and Wallpaper.

Our despatch times are normal, but Royal Mail & Parcelforce delivery times are varying depending on location - some parcels arrive next day and others are taking up to 10 days, which we have no control over.

We will update this message as anything changes.

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More about this scene

Caption for Morley, Queens Street c1965: Looming over the town is the tower of the town hall, clearly more than a little influenced in its design by its more prestigious neighbour at Leeds. It was built in 1895 by G A Fox, with a portico formed of six composite columns. Until recent times textile mills jostled the building. As a part of the Heavy Woollen District of Dewsbury and the Spen Valley, Morley suffered during the slump of the 1930s. Bewteen 1924 and 1930 over 46,000 jobs were lost in the woollen industry, most of them in Yorkshire.

An extract from Leeds Photographic Memories.

Memories of Morley

When I was a small child, I remember the remains of an old ducking stool by the large pond which was at the Queen Street side of the park.

I fondly remember being taken to the market by a lovely girl from Tingley, a Miss Maureen Peatfield. Being a lad from the very north of England I had never seen as much activity. The thing that surprised me the most was the girls all had their hair in big rollers with all sorts of head scarves wrapped around them. I also (...Read full memory)

In 1944 I was a 13 year old pupil at Morley Grammar School. One beautifully sunny Sunday evening I walked from my house at 16 Albion Street (now Morrison's carpark) and about 40 yards East of the Pentecostal Church of the Nazarene (since rebuilt). I climbed the old quarry tip at the junction with Corporation Street -now (...Read full memory)

I remember visiting Tingley in the late 1950s and staying at a house opposite the Scarboro Arms. I have tried using Google but the area has changed so much it was difficult to identify exactly the area. The people were called Peatfield and they had a beautiful daughter called Maureen and a son called, I believe, (...Read full memory)

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