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This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online. MARTIN'S STREET, LONDON 1908 Kf .^ L)^jj Jlj L^c^o Xi y Vusvo-^ -Richard Clay and Sons, Limited. PREFACE Let it be said at the outset this book is merely an introduc- tion to Hampshire. Saunders for help about municipal Portsniouth, and to Lady Hughes, Capt. "Most beautiful" it was when the local historian and cartographer, " painful Master Speed," knew it, and Leland considered " the Glorie of the Castelle " was the keep, or, as he called it, " the Dungeons, thas is both larg, fair, and very stronge, both by Worke and the Site of it." However, it was allowed to go to ruin at the commencement of the seventeenth century, and in 16 18 James I sold the site for two thousand and seventy-eight pounds and a penny ferthing !It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain. It does not aspire to be either a guide book or a history of the county. At the beginning of the last century what remained of the old castle grounds and walls were sold to Lord Wycombe, the Marquis of Lansdowne — " Known for his morals in each seaporhop's Waltham, and the Hamble Creek runs up to Bodey, giving that quaint old town some share in seaborne traffic.The aged 3rd Duke of Norfolk was lord of New Shoreham, but as Mody was returned for the borough to the Parliament of April 1554 with Leonard West, la Warr’s half-brother, the two had evidently been nominated by la Warr.Before the next Parliament was summoned both Norfolk and la Warr were dead, the first leaving a successor under age and the second none, but Mody was again returned, probably in default of another nominee, so becoming the only man known to have sat twice for New Shoreham in this period.Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. It is therefore singular good fortune that, thanks to the kindness of many friends in the county, a few items that were not included in his " everything " have been available for this volume. This Winchester road, a good one, as are most of the highways here, runs by wooded and cultivated country west of I)urley to Fairoak — where a cross-road leads to the charming old village of Bishopstoke — and joins the Winchester-Portsmouth road by Fisher's Pond. An inn and a letter-box are by Durley Street, a mile and more from the church, and another inn and a smithy lie a mile off in another direction ! writer found the lanes where Durley is supposed to be, and the church, without difficulty from Bishop's Waltham, turning sharp to the left at the bottom of the first hill on the lower Winchester road.We also ask that you: Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for personal, non-commercial purposes. Especially must I mention my indebtedness to Sir William Portal, Bart.,, for permission to use Lord Charles Wellesley's account of the last hours of the Duke of Wellington as furnished to the late Melville Portal, Esq., of Laverstoke. The puzzle to find Durley has passed into a local proverb, and indeed the lanes around twist and turn, branch off and Durley Mill on the Humble River. It was a pleasant lane with a good surface, or so it seemed that early summer morning, before the June sun had scorched the dewdrops oft* the nodding briar roses and the silence of later summer days was not yet on the birds.Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. C ONN OR I /-(J JO 6 6' , ^ ibif ioi J^arfaarlr College lilirarg Bought .^? It is, however, not a fair guide, for some of the evil-doers in the land, finding the police entirely occupied with that fascinating pastime motor traps, seized the opportunity to burgle many of the Hampshire churches, and as a result some were locked up that as a rule are not so.About Google Book Search Google's mission is to organize the world's information and to make it universally accessible and useful. Whilst on the subject a word might be said — many for that matter ! That those who can spare a trifle should contribute to the up- keep of the churches they visit for curiosity or pleasure is right enough, but when the coin passes to the grimy palm of a Ill CHANGING TIMES 47 bibulous old dodderer who has pressed his undesired society and gabble of inaccurate information upon one solely with that end in view, it is another affair.
Public domain books belong to the public and we are merely their custodians. " Everything has been written about Hampshire that can be viii PREFACE vvrilten," one well-known local writer told me. Boteler." The road to Winchester is said to have been made chiefly at the instigation of William Cobbett of Fairthorn Farm, author of Rural Rides, a collection of topographical information HAMBLE-LE-RICE DIRTY DURLEY 45 and political diatribes, in which there is frequent comment on the badness of the Hampshire roads.
Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. CALCUTTA MELBOURNE THE MACMILLAN COMPANY NEW YORK . This matter of finding keys is an old quarrel of mine, and so at the outset it may as well be confessed that for my part if a church is locked it may so continue.
Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. ~" 8c28TREM0NTST.» 5 COURT SQ, BOSTOM P DN.i HIGHWAYS AND BYWAYS IN HAMPSHIRE so^m. If all churches were locked, or only those that are left open were rifled, the argument of expediency might be accepted without question. Inquiry generally discloses that the true reason is a desire to avoid that little extra trouble entailed, It is seldom a church that is well cared for, and where the services are held oftener than the required minimum of times, is found to be locked.
When the House was called early in January 1555 he was one of those found to be absent without leave and on account of this dereliction an information was laid against him in the King’s bench. He had been returned in October 1554 as of Houghton but was proceeded against as of Slindon, both parishes being near Arundel.
Shortly before he was fined, the collector of the loan for Sussex reported that Mody, although ‘in the Queen’s book’ for £10, had received no privy seal.
It is impossible to mention everyone who holds me debtor for help and kindness. In Norman times the castle stood to the south of Catchcold Tower.