Intrepidum exposuit Regis amore latus.
Nemo magè in bello tonuit, magè pace quievit,
Terribilis galeâ, mitis et ille toga.
Integer is vitæ, famâ, charumq. perenni
Illustris decorat mortis honore rogum.

  [No. 88. TRANSLATION.—To the best and greatest God. Jordan Crosland, of Nubie, Constable of Scarborough and Governor of the said Castle, was Colonel in the reigns of Charles the First and Second, lived in great praise and died with equal glory, on the 20th day of August, in the year of our Redemption 1670, and the 53rd year of his age. To his God pious, to his King faithful, and to his country trusty; none more ready to preserve its laws, or more valiant in arms in defending the rights of the Royal Family; he often exposed his person in the midst of rebels for the sake of his King; none was more fierce in war, more calm in peace, terrible in arms, and as meek in council; his life was unstained by fame, and his honourable name adorns this monument with eternal glory.]

The Monuments in the Chapter House

No. 89. In memory of the Very Revd. Robt. Darley Waddilove, Dean of Ripon. and Archdeacon of the East Riding of Yorkshire. The dean was nominated in the year 1791, and held the Deanery for the term of nearly Forty years. He died August 18th, 1828, æt. 92. During this long space of time, his attention and assiduity in the duties of his station were as remarkable as they were constant and sincere. His private life was equally marked by the firmness of his friendship, and by the upright discharge of all the social charities which become a man and a christian. May those who follow him, follow also his example!

No. 90. M. S. Rev. R. D. Waddilove, B. A., late of St. John's Coll., Camb., died at Penzance, July 3rd, 1813, in the 24th year of his age, and is buried in the church of Gulval, Cornwall.

No. 91. The memory of the just is blessed. Sacred to those virtues which adorn a christian. This marble perpetuates the memory of Ann Hope Darley Waddilove, wife of the Reverend the Dean of this Coll. Church, and daughter of Sir Lud. Grant, of Grant, Bt. After a long and painful illness supported with singular patience and resignation, she departed this life the 21st of May, 1797, in the 51st year of her age, with the fullest hope of a joyful resurrection. Her gentle and amiable manners, with every domestic virtue, the genuine offspring of a benevolent and religious mind, procured her, whilst living, universal attachment and regard, and excited, at her death, not less universal regret. Thomas, their eldest son, died 2nd March, 1799, aged 17,