Image from page 151 of “Sussex archaeological collections relating to the history and antiquities of the county” (1922) – more Marine Life goodness curated by www.SardineRunPE.co.za
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Title: Sussex archaeological collections relating to the history and antiquities of the county
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Sussex Archaeological Society. 1n
Publisher: Lewes, Eng. [etc.] Sussex Archaeological Society
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive
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Text Appearing Before Image:
g of a pcessyary crosse. In the Churchyard at the N.E, angle of the chancel lie the remainsof Charles Mayne Younge, a well known actor in the days of the SOUTHWICK 111 Regency, whose only son was a Rector of Southwick. He diedIS June, 1856, aged 79. A reminder of the late war may be seen in a tablet placed on theN. wall within the nave bearing the following inscription:—Inloving memory of Colin a Harrigin and Dorothy Katherine Hallhis wife who died 28th Nov 1917 on the s.s. Apapa, torpedoedwithout warning by a German submarine. During the Great War Southwick formed part of a vast MilitaryCamp, the Green being covered with hutments for the accommoda-tion of the Royal Marine Engineers; now, fortunately, everythinghas returned to more normal conditions, save that many of thenoble young lives who voluntarily went forth to serve in the causeof Right and Justice made the supreme sacrifice; but that theirnames be not forgotten memorials are being erected both on theGreen and in the Church.
Text Appearing After Image:
Simeon Bull, 1750-1818(by Sir Nathaniel Dance. R.A.) THE BULLS OF SUSSEX. Compiled by L. F. SALZMAN, F.S.A.,from materials supplied by theRt. Hon. Sir William Bull, M.P. The surname of Bull, which is found all over England,was, in its origin, a nickname applied to a man ofnotably masculine characteristics—sturdy, broad-shouldered, thick-necked, deep voiced—the corpussanum which Englishmen have always admired, evensometimes at the expense of the mens sana, which isnot its invariable tenant. It is a fine type of man, andwe as a nation have chosen John Bull as our personi-fication, and have visualised him as a yeoman farmer—stout, self-reliant and capable, with no pretence tointellectual eminence. Such sturdy fellows were no doubt the forefathersof the Sussex Bulls, and such yeoman farmers werecertainly many of their descendants, as the followinglists show. In 1296 and thereabouts they were very considerablelandowners, but since then they have either had smallfreehold or copyhold f
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