b'Fitting People To HousesAndrew Sefton & Mike Prattdistinctive brick arches over the downstairs windows and the front door. But it didnt look familiar.In a quite unrelated activity, old postcards of Bishop Wilton were being scrutinised when one stood out. It was one taken by F Slights of Pocklington and it had turned up in two forms, one printed differently to the other showing more of the cottages on the left with a women standing outside her front door! Not only that, the front door and the windows have those same arches.On closer inspection it is definitely the same house and the same person. But the fact that she is slightly differently dressed suggests that the photographs were taken at different times.So far so good, but who is the woman? The 1901 A t a local auction, Andrew Sefton acquired acensus helps us with this. Assuming the census bundle of photographs and papers with a Bishopentries are in order, working down from the Fleece Inn, Wilton connection that related to the Barker family. Asthe first cottage recorded after a farmhouse and two is to be expected, some of the photographs showedhouses must be the one we are after. Miraculously, in unidentified people in unidentified places. 1901 it was occupied by Elizabeth Barker, aged 57 For example, there was this slightly damagedand her daughter, Hilda, aged 18! So, judging by her photograph of a woman outside a house. A house inage, the woman on the doorstep in both photos must the village should have been easy to identify with thebe Elizabeth Barker.Press CuttingHowdenshire Chronicle & Pocklington Weekly News, August 16, 1902C ORONATION FESTIVITIES.The villagechild with a large mug of nuts. Mr. C. Procters branch presented a very pleasing and animatedshop was effectively lit up with fairy lights, which appearance on Saturday last. Sports were held, foradded beauty to the scene. Balloons and fireworks which excellent prizes were awarded. The committeewere freely discharged, and an enjoyable gathering strove hard to make celebrations a successan endwas brought to a close by the singing of God Save which they undoubtedly attained. No one workedthe King.harder than Mr. H. Fawcett, who also presented each 124 BULLETIN 8'