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History of Hull (Annales Regioduni Hullini) online

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Ha?c Statnafnit creel a J.D. 1734.

Si qua 7 )' is quare hicpojita ;


Si)i ex ipfa Vifu reliqua novifti

Sijlc parnmper :

Et illud Britanniae Numen

Grata Mente venerarc.

Thus render' d.

m This ;+i

I Statue I

$% Was creeled in the Year ^
To the Memory of &k
King William III.
Our Great

. + :


+ +


"This Statue was erected to the Memory of King William the
''Third, in the Year, 1734. If you make Enquiry, why it was


Chap. XII. Conclufion of this prefent History. 20 1

" placed here, go your Ways ; But if you have a Mind to know
" every Particular from its Sight, fbay a while, and gratefully pay
" Homage to the Deity of Great-Britain!'

And here, one may reflect on the Modefty, with which both
thefe Infcriptions have been written: That, while the glorious Me-
mory of King William is juftly commemorated, (fmcc by Himalong
with the Right of his Queen, we are oblig'd for the prefent Suc-
ceffion) no viperous Reflections arc thrown upon his unfortunate,
mifguided Father-in-Law, King James ; for whofe Imprifonment
he would not confent, but fufter'd him to efcapc. Contrary Ufage
did he receive from fome Sectaries ; who, having enjoy'd their full
Liberty of Confcience, and when their Turns were onceferv'dy thro'
his Endeavours, which render'd him befotted and defpicable ; in-
ftead of generous Pity to him, who always commiferatcd them,
openly and ungratefully befpatter'd his Royal Character, whilft in his
great, tho' deferved Diftrefs ; when, fecmingly, for their Sake, he bore
upon him almoft the Indignation of three flourifhing Kingdoms.
But the Corporation has wifely avoided all bitter Reproaches, (by
cafting as it were the downy Veil of Silence over the great Deme-
rits of that unfortunate Prince) as well thro' kind Refpect to the Me-
mory of his Royal Son-in-Law, whofe Statue they have gratefully
erected, as in a dutiful Regard for Regal Dignity: Well knowing
we have a MONARCH upon the Throne, under whofe gracious In-
fluence we may be very happy, if we pleafe to lay afide all fenfelefs,
noify Diftinctions, which are nothing but meer empty Sounds ; and
fincerely unite to make the Government cafy to His Sacred Perfon,
happy for the Royal Family, and comfortable to us all in general.

Thus, with almoft inconceivable Induftry, (as any ingenuous
and feufible Perfon may confider) have I brought this Hiftory to
the Eighth Year of His prefent Majefty's Reign: And, to conclude
in)- lalt Chapter, let this be an universal Prayer, That the Town
of King/lon-upon-Hull, with its lateft Inhabitants, may continue in
rifmg Splendour; 'till the Kail Great Coming of Jesi S Christ,
only Son to the Kingof Kings! Winn Time will Im.hi after ceafe
t<> be any more ; and every Place, (whether City, Town, Village,
Fort, Caftle, or Towi r) (hall, as well as this remarkable Fortrefs,
draw towards a Period, and be entirely brought to

A N E N J).

+ % m®w&®w& ■ ► + * ♦ * 1




A Bbcys, a particular Account of the

moft remarkable ones in England,

with the Names of their Founders, &°c.

Page I 1 i

Abbey of St. Mary, York, a l'rofpcct
of its Ruins, with a Sketch of an adja-
cent Multangular Tower, with fome
View of the Cathedral, between 116,
and 117

Abbot, George, Archbishop of Canter-
bury, High Steward of Hull 133

Alcock, John, Bishop of Ely, founds
a Free-School, c>v 17

Alfred, King, bury'd at Driffield, . 10

Allybotie, judge, his threatning
Speech to the Sheriff, &e 183

Altar, a fine Piece, by whom por-
tray'd 21

Anderfon, Nicholas, a Divine, his Epi-
taph 22

Antiquity a curious Plate, found, 197,
198. And, as I am compiling this In-
dex, I hear, that, about the Beginning
of May, 1735. above 100 Pieces of the
Romani Denarii, or Pence, theneweft of
them are reckon'd to be more than
1600 Years old, (among which are very
apparent the Bufts of Julius, Auguflus,
Tiberius, Caligula and Claudius, Empe-
rors of Rome, with legible Infcripdons)
were found by a poor Man, working
in a Lead Mine, near Workefworth, in
Derbyshire : Where (as a dignify'd An-
tiquary writes) " not only Lead, but
" m [BIUM alfo, a Mineral of a Metal-
" lick Nature, is found here in diftinct
" Veins ; us'd formerly in Greece by
" the Women to colour their Eye-
" Brows, upon which account the
Poet Ion calls it Ommatograi'HON.

Affociation in Hull to defend Queen
Elizabeth 1 26


Baker, George, Efq ; his Epitaph. . 23
Baker, Mr. call'd, TheProteJlant Tin-
ker, compofes an Addrefs to 'King James
the Second ..186

Barker, Captain, finds a G>vrulauder$&
Barnard, Sir Edw. his Character 183

— Efq ; his Son, made Recorder 192

Barton ken)-, when founded.... 86
Battle, between the Archbishop of

York, and the Mayor of Bull, &c. . .92

Betwixt the Sheriff of the

latter Place, and the Prior of Hal/em-

/rise, &c. 107. Differences adjuflcd. ib.

Bayliffs of Hull, that Degree aboli-

shed, and Aldermen appointed ....99

J lishi i])s, Suffragan 20

Blake,Dr. Charles, his Epitaph, 64, 65
Bloom, (the Worshipful, tho unfortu-
nate Mayor of Hull) travels into Scot-
land, and is there fuddenly murder'd

by a Native of that Country 173

Briefs, two different ones, their va-
rious Succefs 131

Bruno, firfl Founder of the Carthu-

fian Order 66

Buckingham Duke of, ftabb'd . . 135
Burleigh, Lord, with the Lord Prefi-
dent, $c. vifit Hull; and what hap-
pened thereon 129

Bush-Dyke finished 1 1 1

Bylt, Alderman, his Epitaph, a very
antient one, and another over his vir-
tuous Lady, with Paraphrases upon
them both 25, 26


Carlisle, Robert, Efq ; reprehended by
Lord Langdale 1 86

Carh ton, Mr. loft at Sea, his Epi-
taph, £rV 27

Caftle at Hull, its Foundation . . 112

Cathedral of York, fired by Lighten-
ing 103

Chain of Gold, enlarg'd by Sir Wil-
liam A';io7vles , s Lady, with an Addi-
tion by Madam Thurferofs 122

CHARLES I. King, entertained
at Bull, 138. Recorder's Speech, ibid.

The King views the Town and For-
tifications, 139. disbands the major
Part of his Army, 140. his Death, 167

CHARLES II. afcends the Royal
Oak, 169. proclaim'd King, 172. his
birth and Return folemniz'd in Hull,



173. the King orders a Citadel to be
erected in Hull, 17S. his Epitaph . . 181

Charters, granted, %c. 11,92 98

new Ones granted, 100, 118, 129, 179.
Charter feiz'd, 1S7. a new one, ibid.

Charter-Houfe demolish'd by Henry
VIII. and refounded by Edw. VI. . .78
Hofpital and Chapel demolish'd, and
afterwards rebuilt, S,-c. 72. deflroy'd
by Gun-Powder, 146. a Battery rais'd
upon the Ruins 157

Cholmhy, Hugh, Kt. delivers up Scar-
borough Caftle for the King's Ufe. . 150

Chriftianity's feeming Perfection in
the Northern Parts, when 1

Church of England, in a declining
Condition 1 84

Church, Holy Trinity, Hull, erected,
13. its Chantries, 15, 16, §c. three
of which belong' d to Gisburne Priory, 1 8
the Church interdicted, 19. its Library,
21. a great Difpute amongft the Ladies
about Seats, 128. South Profpect of the
Church, between Pag. 12, and 13. Epi-
taphs in it, from Pag. 22. to 46. In the
Church- Yard, from 46. to 56

Church, St. Mary, from 56 to 62.
Church- Vard, 63. the poor State of
both Churches, 119. their new Bells,
when rung 195

Common-Prayer-Book, when 'twas
first introduc'd 19

Cloth-Hall, its antient Custom re-
viv'd, 120. an Act procur'd for an
Incorporation 192

Couflable, Sir Robert, contrives to
make himfelf Master of ////// 1 10

Is hang'd in Chains over one

of the Gates in

Conventicles, when fuppreffed ..178

Convents of Hull 78, 79

Corn, exceffive dear [96

i arthings invented 132

Cromwell, Oliver, orders Capt. Hotham
1 I 10I, 153. is nigh be-
ing kill'd at the Battle of Homcajlle,
159. strange Fortune attends him, 161.
gets the King into his Power, and
d) the Parliament into his P
thro' the Mi 1 i Tay-

lor, 164. pretends to feek God, and is
detennin'd <<n his Maji
call'd P . 1 ;

of a Petition from Hull, and dies, . . 171

CrcnuU; Alderman, Founder of an

Hofpital, 29. hi-> Lady, who •■

tu ih<- modern Lil

itaph, ibid, an Inscription

the Grave of Mi. William L'nnclc,

E X. 203

chant, their Son 51

Custom-House, Rooms agreed for 131


Daltou, Alderman, begs Pardon. . 135
Danes, their Invafion of England 3
Dob/on, Alderman, his Epitaph ..58
Dooms-Day Book, why fo call'd. . 4
Directory, intruded instead of the
Common-Prayer 162


Earls of March, their Genealogy, 5

Earthquake, felt in Hull 129

EDWARD I. King, quells the Fury
of the Scots, 9. vifits Lord Wake at his
Castle at Cottingham, rides a hunting,
[as defcrib'd on the left Hand on -the
Top of the first Copper Plate, $c]
and is mightily taken with the Situa-
tion of Wyke, 9. builds the Mannor for
his own Ufe, and calls the Place King-
fton-upon-Hull. 10. gives a Charter,
constitutes a Warden, n. and dies..I3
ED IV. II. King, murder'd ....88
ED IV. III. This King's Son's Ef-
figy in York-Minfter ibid

EDW. IV. crown'd at York.. 103

Election of Mayors, fc, when 196

EUefmere, Lord, High-Steward. . 130
Ellis, Alderman, Founder of an Hof-
pital, his Epitaph 30

Emffon and Dudley, two extortio-
nary Lawyers, who had been us'd as
Instruments by K. 'Henry VII. inform'd

against in Hull .' 106

Exchange built, 131. beautified. . 174


Fairfax, Lord Ecrdinando, Governour

of //////, defends the Town, when be-

157. afiists at the taking of

York, l60. dies 163

Fairfax, Sir Thomas, takes Leeds 149

he and the Lord his Father routed 1 5 1

after many I (angers be m< el hi Fa-
ther at Hull, 152. Ggnalizes himself al

. afil . 1 59
about the Terror of h ibid.

I I reneral ..•.162

Mannor, in the Easl Riding

thire j.

Feribie, Richard, proved to be Mayor

in the War 1 37S 9]

Field, Alderman, his Epitaph 1

Fire, a 1 il one 194

l-i ii ( larths pull'd up, 109 171

. .1 prodigiou ■ large on .
Y.ud . long, 1 19. anothi r taken, call'd



A I.i i 1 1 i Si v-Hoc i 27. more catch'd,
l>ut feiz'd by tin- i lorporation 1 7-V

Floods iii Hull, 90, 109, 123. the

Country drown'd by the Sluices — 147

\ Iderman, feme «'t' his Fa-

niily hm v'd .u Leeds 1 75

Foster, Bichard,axifl Elizabt tl* his Wife,
dying in one Month, ami both young,
fome Lines written thereupon ..52, 53

Frank, Alderman, the ( ienerofitj of
the Corporation to him 173, 174


Oee, Mr. William, his Will 84, 85

Gilds, how many, and why fo cal-
led .' ..79,80

Gisburne Priory, when founded ..18
Gochc, Sheriff, refufeth to stand. . 175

dies, A. 1 1. 1679 3 2

Qlandee, a Minister, an Account of

his last Shift in Distrefs 180, 181

Glcmham, Sir Thomas, made Gover-

nour of Hull 141

Greyys Hofpita] 15

Gregory, Sheriff, fined, $0 120

Grimsby, Simon de, founds an Ilof-
pital 79


Hanson, "Richard, Mayor, and a most
valiant Captain, receives his mor-
tal Wound at the Battle of Wat
lighting for his King 102

Harrison, Alderman, founds an Ilof-
pital 117

Harvey, Mr. Daniel, the Infcription
upon his handsome Tomb 64

Heneage, Sir Thomas, High-Steward
of Hull 127

HENRY VI. King, vifits Huil and
Beverley, 101. he escapes out of the
Tower 1 03

II EX It V VIII. vifits Hull, 112.
and is afterwards entertain'd at the
Monastery of Thornton, 1 13. dies. .117

1I< ron, affists the English at the Bat-
tle of / / 106

// 'dyard, Henry, oiWysted,ox Winsted
I ; (or rather a Knight, according to
< 'amden) sells the Earl of Suffolk's for-
feited Palace to the Corporation 73

HildyardHenry, of East Horseley, I | ;
makes a fresh Purchase of the said
noble Palace §c. P"l' s down the an-
tient Puddings, and creels other Ha-

Hoar, Mr. Daniel, excluded from he-
ingan Alderman, thro' an Omiffion 175
lives a retir'd Life ibid

Hoar, Mr. /' '. refigns the Sword
ami .Mace a little before th<- Revolu-
tion 188

HothtiiH, Qdlfrid df, Knight, erects a
Monastery, 78. his Son Richard, and
the Corporation, §0. prove Benefac-
tors toil 79

Hotham, Sir John, sent as Governour

to Hull, 143. denies the King Knte-

rance, 144. is proclaim'd Traytor, '146
invents strange stimulating Stories, 1.17
betrayM by Saltmarsh, a sly diffenting

ii, his Kinsman, 152. taken Pri-
soner at Beverley, and sent to London,
155. is try'd with his Son at Guild-
hall, I I. executed I 62

Hotham, Captain, vilely insults the
Earl of Newcastle, [44. proves (like his
Father) an Incendiary, ib. is routed on
the Woulds, 148. drove out of Tadea-
Jlrr, ib. ravages the Country, . . 148, 149
fore'd to lly from Scarborough, 150
visits the Queen at Bridlington, ibid.
committed to Nottingham Gaol, 1 53
escapes to Hull, and calls his former
Friends very .strange Names, 154. ta-
ken Prisoner, and sent to London, 1 55.
reproaches the Parliament as he was
upon the Scaffold, and courageously

suffers Death 1 62

Hotham, Sir John, a Dcsccndent from
the Family, made Governour of II "II

by King William III. and dies 190

Howard, Sir Edward, takes in Forces
;ii Hull, to withstand the Scots ....106
HULL, its Origin, in the Reign of
King Edward I. Pag. 1. Nature of
its Soil, 2. built in Form of a Trian-
gle, 10. Trade in Stock-Fish, 12. For-
tifications, ibid, and 1 13, 134, 137, 139,
142. Roads about the Town, 13. De-
rivations of feveral Places in it, 14, 15,
&c. Free-School founded, 17. the Town
first paved, 14. grae'd with a hand-
somer Pavement, thro' the Means of Sir
Robert Hastings, S7. newly paved, 131
the Town and Precincts made a Coun-
ty of itself, 100. Castle and Block -
Ilouses, 113. deliver'd to the Corpora-
lion, 1 1 S. a noble Magazine made,
73> ! 37- the Garrison setled, 164. a
Citadel orderM, 178. Hull vindicated,
172. in great Distress, 1 87. reliev'd by
the Prudence and Courage of Captain
Copley, and other Protestant Officers, &c
at the Coming in of the Pr. of Orange,

afterwards King William III 189

Humber, why so call'd 10



Huntington, near York, its Deriva-
tion 62


JAMES II. King, called, The Just,
his Speech to the Privy-Council ..182

Impiety, discover'd concerning a
Taylor, and his Wife, <re 121

Insurrection, 109. quell'd, no. other
Risings 122, 123, &c

Johnson, Alderman, his Subtlety, 180
indicted of Baratiy, 1 9 1. Epitaph . . 33

Johnson, Dr. his Epitaph 198

Julius Ctesar's Expeditions into Eng-
land 2


Kingston-upon-Sull, why so called 10
Plan of it, between Page 84, and .... 85

Kingston, Earl of, unfortunately slain,
156. a different Account of the Cir-
cumstances of his Death 198

Kirby, Captain, kill'd 159


Lamplugh, Dr. Bishop of Exeter, made

Archbishop of York, and why . . . .188
Lancaster, Duke of, deny'd Admit-
tance into Hull 94

Lanes, Streets, $e. in Hull, 82. a
Plan of the Town between 84 and 85
I. and, sold to erect the Castle, §c. 91
Zand, Archbishop, beheaded .... 162
Lawson, Sir John, Admiral, an Ac-
count of him 198

Law-Suits commene'd with Beverley,
119. with Q. Elizabeth, but dropt, 128
with York, concerning Foreign bought
and sold, 132. with King Charles I. but
dropt, 137. between the Ferry-Men
of Hull and Barton, 177. with Leeds
178. with the Merchants of Derby-
shire, ibid, again with Leeds, and Be-
. 183, and 184

/ tgg, Captain, puts the Town into

a Posture ol Defence 137

Liberty of Conscience permitted [83
TAndsey, Earl "f, his charming B
viour, whilst bleeding and 'lying ..148

1 olonel, reports that I
' veil made a Satanieal Bargain ! 169
/ ■ , . S 1 John, bis Hospital, 35, 1 74
-, 8u Richard, Govemour. . ..113


Mace, the Revi Mr. Charles, Senior,

flies in his Pulpit 10 )

Ill . Sun made Vicar of Hull, U>.

1 1 7S

1 1 ; A nl "i aim 37

M'i, veil, the !'• ' ' .1

turer, drowned in Humber, along with

E X . 205

Madam Skinner of Thornton, and a
young Couple who were on the Point
of Marriage 142

Mawson, George, Chamberlain, barba-
rously used (in King James's the Se-
cond's Reign) 179, and 187

Mayor, a Priviledge granted, to
make one free ; in his Year, but re-
vok'd, 127. a full Liberty given to
keep Markets ibid.

Mcau.c Abbey, how begun to be
erected 6

Merchant - Taylors, dignify'd by
Kings 80

Metham, Sir George, the Place of his
Interment 63

Monk, Duke of Albemarle, High-
Steward of Hull 1 74

Monasteries, with an Account of
their Benefactors 66

demolished by K. Henry VIII.

with a more particular Relation of
them, their Orders, Founders, and
Manner of Worship 113, 114, 115

Money lent the King by the Town 108

Monmouth, Duke of, High-Steward 1 75

Moss, Dr. Charles, his Epitaph, fe. 60

Monuments, erected in Honour of
the Family of Be la L'ole 72


Neil, Richard, Archbishop of York, re-
ceives a Present from the Magistrates ;
and sends them another, 136. his
Advice 39

New-Hull, or ^>apcr=Crpltc, what
it was, &c 8

Newport, Earl of, and others take
Arms from the Magazine, 137, 138.
the Earl is shot into a Ditch by a Can-
non Ball, but not mortally wounded,
147. he represents to the King the
Impossibility of taking Hull 148


Orders made, IOO, 135 1 76

Old-Hull 8


Terey, SirEalph,bis pretty Exprefllon
whil 1 valiantly dying 103

1 ' nance perform d by the Vicar
of North-Cavi 19

Pelham, Peregrine, Mayor, one of the
wicked Judgi , who assented to the
Murder "t King Charles 1 168

I'ri on-, executed al variou ■ T ■-,

too. 1 1 1, 123, 1 25, 120, 1 jS, iS •.

ndemical In Hull and
other Port 1, 39. < >tlin Visltatloi

it K>|, 1 1 1

Plate, &c.



Plate, Jy. belonging to Jltill . . . . 124,
and 19S, 199

POLE, De la, a remarkable Account
of their Origin and Family, 67. William
of that Name, Merchant, in the Jligh-
N . entertains King Edward 111. who
knighted him, and made him the first
Mayor, 67. and 89. advanc'd him t<>
be Ban >n of the Exchequer, 68. he
lays the Foundation of a Religious
Houfc, dies, and the Building finish-
ed by his Son Michael, ibid. Transla-
tion of his Charter from Dugialis
Monasticon, 68, 69, 70, 71. Defcrip-
tion of his Palace, *.Vc. 72, 73. his
Death, 74. William 1>< la "Pole, Duke of
Suffolk, beheaded near Dover, 75. the
Death and Epitaph of his Dutchefs,
157. the End of the Power of that
Family in Hull 76

Fontefract Castle, an Account <>f its
Towers from a Profpect in my Custo-
dy, 168. the Expence of its Den 10-
lishment from an authentick MS. ibid.

Port or Haven, in a bad Condition,
but mended, 103. Ballast order'd to be
taken from it 1 75

Prison, order'd to be built for Thieves,
11. Cold and Vhguoth, one fo called, 81

Pulpits, two of them, and two Read-
ing-Desks in one Church 45

Pursglore Robert, Suffragan Bishop of
HULL, his Epitaph paraphras'd, 20, 21


Quakers, their first Appearance . . 169
The Queen in Danger of being kil-
led at Bridlington, 150. she fends Lord
Digby to difcourse Sir J. Ilotham. .151


Ramsden, John, Alderman, his exqui-
fite Skill, 131. dies of the Plague, and
is bury'd in Holy Trinity Church : Where
the Rev. Mr. Andrew MarveU, not on-
ly ventur'd to give this Worshipful
Magistrate Christian Burial ; but also
preach'd an excellent Sermon to the
mournful Congregation, in that Time of
Vifitation, 39. his Infeription ibid,

Ramsden, William, Alderman, lays
down his Gown, his Epitaph 40

Ramon, Chamberlain, refufes to re-
ceive one hundred Pounds, allow'd by
the Town to affist him in the Office,
to which he was elected 175

Ratcliff, Robert, founds an Hofpital S2

Ravenser, Richard, founds an Hof-
pital 46

Ravenspurn, a flourishing Town be-
fore the Building of Hull 67

Biehard 1 1. King, murder'd 95

Riots in the North 101

Rtplingham, Dr. builds the FishSham-

17. which were removed ....131


Saxons, poflefs the Kingdom 3

borough, that Town's Agreement
with Jlnlt, 89. Addrefs to K. James

II. upon News of the Queen's Preg-
nancy, 1S4, 185. Printing first prac-
tis'd there ibid.

Scots (Antient) having been declar-
1 1 Rebels, petition the King to revoke
the Proclamation, 141. are invited to
England, 160. their Distemper 1 d Loyal-
ty, or Treachery difcover'd, il>. they af-
fist at the Siege of York, ib. they deli-
ver up the King, and leave England, 163

Scotch Wife, her over-pious Advice to
her Husband to be hang'd 177

Sharp, Dr. 7oAf», Archbishop of St. An-
dn id's, slain by horrid Murderers . . 1 77

Sheriffs fin'd for not feasting fplen-
didly 118

Ships fitted out, $c. 98, 113, tfr.

Sidney, Sir WiUiam, rewarded with
the Estates that belong' d to the Family
of Dc la Pole, 107, he fells them again
to the King to build thereon Forti-
fications 112

Siege of Hull, by King Charles I, 146
147. by the valiant Marquefs of New-
castle, 156, 157 158

SUngsby, Sir Henry, Prifoner at Hull,
and beheaded at London 171

Smith, (Rev. Mr.) not waiting for
the King's Re-Establishment of the
Common- Prayer, reads it at the Mar-
ket-Crofs 1 72

s iety, Religious, when begun ..196
Si .me Differences faid to be reconcil'd,
ibid. Society of Burgeffes, &c ibid.

Stage-Players, an Order pafs'd a-
gainst them 1 28

Straffm d, Earl of, beheaded .... 142

Strickland, a valiant Captain, slain 159

Styles, Rev. Mr. his Consternation 151

Sun rde, Roger, Lands once belonging
to him, when the Charter-Houfe was
newly built, 70. a valiant Captain
kill'd of the Name, whom I take to
have been defcended from the afore-
faid Roger Swerde, Sward, or Swart. .75

Some Verfes on the Battle oiFloddon-
V'< Id, where was slain the brave Sir
Bryan Tunstal, mention one of his fa-
mous Ancestors, who fought for King
// ry VII. when the Captain lay dead.




.!/".-• £ he/ought in Bloodstain* d Field,
Wht re Martin Sward on Ground lay

s/aiit ;
Wh n ll"it did rage, fte never reeTd,
But, like a Rock, didjirm n 1

Sunday, a Prohibition against selling
Liquors thereon, $c 9S


Tax upon Coals 133

Totcers, Mr. [Sheriff] fin'd 192

Trees, why planted in Church-
yards .' 16

Trinity-House, an Ace unit of it . . 3S
Tunnage and Poundage 135


\"elvet, a Declaration against it . . 124

Vice punished . . ..118, 124, 125, 128

Welter, Archbishop, sprung from the

Xt rill's Family, and how, 71. his

Saying of the Karl of Strafford, 142

his Death 17°

- I eis, High-Steward

of Hull ' 126

War, Preparation making for it, 137
Ward- in Hull, a Description of

them Si

Wardens of Hull, their Power to put

Thieve- to Death 11

Water, a Dispute, about obtaining
and keeping it. between the Inhabitants
of //"// and the neighbouring Towns,
90, 9 1. a Battle concerning the Canals,
93. a Sewer begun to be cut from
Julian Well, eke. 93. the Workmen
• 1, 96. the Criminals punish'd,
ibid, the Waters polluted 97

an Instrument, which is said to have
prevented such Ill-Nature, Malice, and
Wickedness, ibid, the fresh Spring- of
Anlaby granted to the Town, 10S.
Water-Works begun, and finished, 130,
131. new Disputes, but adjufted, 170

Weigh-House, erected 93

Wetwang, John de, Benefactor to a
Monastery in Hull 79

Wetwang, Richard, Rector of St. I)ni-
nis"s, Walmgate, YORK, ornament- his
Church in a beautiful Manner ....ibid

Whincop, Rev. Mr. Thomas, his Epi-
taph 44. 45

WILLIAM, Duke of Non
his Conquest 6

William, Lord of Holderness, his Vow
to visit Jerusalem 3

WILLIAM III. King, the Inscrip-
tion on one Side of the Pedestal, that
bears the Equestrian Statue at Hull 200
the Portraiture of it is at the Top on
the Right Hand of the first Sheet taken
from a Copper Plate, curiously en-
grav'd by Mr. Haynes of York.

Willoughby, Lord, embarks at Hull
U ir Denmark 1 25

Work-Hi 11 ed 192

Writing, sign'd by Pope John, a very
exhortatory one, to the Inhabitants of
neigh homing Tow as to 11 'ill 97

Writington, Sheriff, fin'd, &c 134

Wyke, a poor Place at first 9

Young, Archbishop of York, visits

Hull, preaches, and confirms many Per-
son- 121. he is much respected .. 125

+ + . + + + % + + + +

BOOKS Sold atthe I Vinting-Office in G^tr- J "ard t
near Stone-Gate \ YORK ; by Mr. Ferraby, of
Hull; and other Bookfellers in the Country, &c.

i '[Mil. Antient and Modem History of the famou I of York, and in a particular

Manner of its magnificent Cathedral, commonly call'd York-Minster. A- also,
.vim of St. Mary's Abbey, and other antient Religion- Houses and Churches:

The Places whereon they stood ; what < (rders belonged to them ; and the Remain • ol
utient Buildings, that are yet to be leen : \\ ith a De cription of those < 'hurches

Online LibraryThomas GentHistory of Hull (Annales Regioduni Hullini) → online text (page 24 of 29)