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Abbot aisle Albemarle Abbey ancient Archbishop of York arms Atwick Bailey Barmston bells Beverley Brandesburton building built Burstwick Burton Burton Pidsea Castle century chancel Chapel Church of St Constable cross descent devices district Doomsday Book Earl Early English east Edward erected feet font Frodingham grant Hall Hedon held Henry High Street Hildyard Hilton Holderness and Hullshire Holme Holmpton Holy Trinity Hornsea House Hullshire Humber Incumbents since Poulson's inscription John de Sutton Keyingham King land Lord manor Mapleton marks Meaux Meaux Abbey nave Norman North Frodingham original Owthorne parish Patrington Patron Paull Perpendicular present Rector present Vicar Priory rebuilt reign rent restored Richard Rimswell river Hull Robert Robte seal shew shewn side silver shield Sir John Skipsea Skirlaugh Sproatley staircase stone style Sutton Swine Sykes Thomas Thorpe tomb tower town Ulrome wall Welwick Wilberforce William Willm window Winestead Withernsea
Page 36 - ... masthead and coloured sidelights exhibited, and burning. The case on the part of the " Princess Alice " was, that she was proceeding, under steam, slowly and carefully up the north side of the river, that being her proper side ; that the red and masthead lights of the "Alice" were seen on the port bow, and at the distance of about a quarter of a mile from the "Princess Alice;" that the helm of the "Princess Alice...
Page 34 - ... in height. It stands in a little garden by the road side between the station and the schoolhouse. This situation, not far removed from the church, is considered not to be the original site of the cross. At Keyingham are three crosses, one, in the village street, being a mere stump upon three steps, the shaft having long ago disappeared. A blank shield is on each side of the base. The second is in a field west of the town and known as St. Philip's cross, being not far from a well, known as St.
Page 74 - Arms, for difference' sake, as the same author reporteth. At length, about the time of King Edward III., sealing became very common; so that not only such as bore Arms used the seal, but other men fashioned to themselves signets of their own device, — some taking the letters of their own name, some flowers, some knots and flourishes, some birds or beasts, or some other things, as now beheld daily in use.
Page 109 - Hornsea steeple when I built thee : Thou was 10 miles off Burlington, 10 miles off Beverley, and 10 miles off sea.
Page 116 - He served for two terms as county recorder and was for many years, and up to the time of his death, a member of the firm of Mossman & Vollmer, conducting a printing house.
Page 33 - Sometimes they were called Watch-Crosses, but possibly for no other reason than that they were situated in places where in troublous times it was desirable to watch.
Page 81 - O ! royal town thou hast three crowns, Therefore love the King thy benefactor.
Page 48 - On the walls of the tomb were found, in 1854, a representation of his funeral procession, and his figure stands in a niche on the west face of the tower. He styled himself " Bishop of Worcester and Westbury...