Basic Biographical Details

Name: Andrew Leitch
Born: c. 1847
Bio Notes: Andrew Leitch was born c.1847 in Paisley. He practised independently from at least 1874 when his address was 83 Renfield Street. Later that year he appears to have moved to 137 Cambridge Street, remaining there unitl 1880 when the recession following the failure of the City of Glasgow Bank seems to have obliged him to revert to being an assistant. He was with Clarke & Bell in 1894-95.

He was a widower by the time of the 1891 census with three children: Eleanor (born c.1881), Agnes (born c.1884) and Andrew (born c.1886). He lived in the same building in Cadder Street as William James Anderson until 1900.

Private and Business Addresses

The following private or business addresses are associated with this :
 AddressTypeDate fromDate toNotes
Item 1 of 483, Renfield Street, Glasgow, ScotlandBusiness1874 *  
Item 2 of 4137, Cambridge Street, Glasgow, ScotlandBusiness1874After 1879 
Item 3 of 462, Cadder Street, Pollokshields, Glasgow, ScotlandPrivateBefore 1888After 1891 
Item 4 of 467, Cadder Street, Pollokshields, Glasgow, ScotlandPrivate1899 *  

* earliest date known from documented sources.

Employment and Training


The following individuals or organisations employed or trained this (click on an item to view details):
 NameDate fromDate toPositionNotes
Item 1 of 1Clarke & Bell1894 * Draughtsman 

* earliest date known from documented sources.

Buildings and Designs

This was involved with the following buildings or structures from the date specified (click on an item to view details):
 Date startedBuilding nameTown, district or villageIslandCity or countyCountryNotes
Item 1 of 11874Design for a villa   Scotland 


Bibliographic References

The following books contain references to this :
Item 1 of 1Post Office Directories     

Archive References

The following archives hold material relating to this :
 SourceArchive NameSource Catalogue No.Notes
Item 1 of 1Professor David M Walker personal archiveProfessor David M Walker, notes and collection of archive material Research by Iain Paterson