The monument reads: "Here in 1947 Sardinia welcomed fraternally Exiles of Istria and Dalmatia"
The plane that crashed was a competition version of the Bristol-Coanda Monoplane purchased by the War Office as trainers. The crash led to a five month ban on the flying of all monoplanes by the military wing of the Royal Flying Corps (established only five months earlier)and was caused by one of the bracing wires on the wings becoming detached. The plane was built by the British and Colonial Aeroplane Company.
The plaque on the building says: Queen Victoria and Prince Albert landed on this quay Sept 8th 1846.The quay was then renamed Albert Quay to honour the Royal visit.
The Inn is thought to be named after John Carter, a smuggler and privateer, who was nicknamed the King of Prussia and who is said to have lived in the inn in 1780.
Montague Burton - self-styled 'Tailors of Taste' - built shops with Art Deco and neo-classical shop fronts throughout the UK in the 1930's. Many stores had billiard halls above them to attract the young men who were the new customers for Burton's suits.
The Clock Tower was designed to commemorate the Golden Jubilee of Queen Victoria in 1887 but it was not completed until 1889 as much of the available funds had already been spent on food and drink to celebrate the Jubilee.