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Surviving court rollsfor Wressle from the period 1505-1663 containinformation about its member Thornton, and callrolls and other records of Thornton manor survivefrom the period 1833-57. In the 16th and 17thcenturies there were usually 2 constables, 2 keepersof the assize of ale and of bread, 4-5 bylawmen, anda pinder at Thornton. In the mid 19th century theofficers included one or 2 constables, 2 bylawmen,and one or 2 pinders. Court rolls exist for Melbourne and Storwood for a dozen years between1521 and 1581. There were 4 bylawmen for Melbourne in the 16th century, and 2 bylawmen, 2constables, and 2 aletasters for Storwood.

Jan 30, 2013 · Like another excerpt that we have read so far, Thornton Stringfellow, a Baptist minister and planter, wrote extensively on slavery and religion, basing his evidences that God had ordained slavery and that Christian masters should convert and baptize their slaves and threat them humanely.
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There was little non-agricultural employment inthe parish before the 19th century. A shearman wasmentioned at Melbourne in 1559, and twoweavers in the early 18th century. Brick Kiln fieldin Thornton was mentioned in 1758, and therewas a brickyard on East moor in Melbourne in1790. By 1851 Melbourne had two brick-makersand Storwood one, but the occupation was notmentioned after 1892 for Melbourne and 1879 forStorwood. Brick-making and marling account forthe numerous pits in Melbourne. The coalmerchant, waterman, lock-keeper, and sailor mentioned at Melbourne in 1851 were presumably alldependent upon the canal. In 1974 a firm ofagricultural merchants had premises on the site ofairfield buildings to the east of Melbourne village.

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Oddland ing in Thornton was said c. 1805 to becharged with annual payments of 5s. each to theMelbourne and Storwood poor. It was presumablythe same land from which 5s. was paid to the poor ofMelbourne in 1824, when it was applied with thePoor's Estate and Wood's charity. The charitymay have derived from the share in Oddland ingenjoyed by the lords of Storwood and Melbourne inthe 17th century.

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Churchwardens' accounts survive from 1822 onwards. There were poorhouses at Melbourne in the19th century. Thornton, Melbourne, and Storwood joined Pocklington poor-law union in 1836 and Pocklington rural district in 1894. They became part of the North Wolds district of Humberside in 1974.

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Alongside the Beck in the south and east of thetownship there were 250-300 a. of commonmeadows. In 1616, for example, East ings contained50 a., West carr (or West ings) 100 a., Birkham andLangwith ings no a., and Whitwell butts and ings19 a. The 13-acre Oddland or Outland ing, adjoining East ings, was shared with Lord Ros, who tookthe first hay crop and left the aftermath to the lordand tenants of Thornton. The 50-acre Furby carrwas apparently the only sizeable meadow held inseveralty at this period.

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The advowson presumably belonged to the deanof York in the Middle Ages and later, despite a Crowngrant of it, along with Thornton manor, to ThomasPercy in 1557. In 1650 the advowson, said to haveformerly belonged to the dean, was held by theCommonwealth. The Crown presented in 1660 but the dean in 1662 and later. With the vesting ofthe rectory in the Ecclesiastical Commissioners in1844, the patronage passed automatically to thearchbishop of York. In 1871 it passed to the Crownby exchange, and the patronage was exercised bythe Lord Chancellor in 1973.

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The rectorial glebe consisted c. 1613 of 38 a. inHall garth, 14 a. in East field, and 7 a. in the ings,all in Thornton. It included land granted to thedean, probably at an early date, in lieu of certaintithes: he was thus entitled to take the forecropfrom Kettlesall hill in the west ings 'in considerationof the tithe hay of all the lord's common meadowgrounds . . . and land ends' in Thornton, and he wassimilarly restricted to the first crop in East field andEast ings. The glebe at Thornton still consisted of60 a. in the early 19th century.