“. . . The window at the east end of the Slyfield chapel, by the same artist, in 1859, commemorates the Crimean chief, Lord Raglan; while a new window in the original aisle is filled with pattern and heraldic glass, the work of Ward, in 1853, as a memorial of Major-General Howard Vyse.”
Here it is:
In the left-hand panel, we see the arms of Howard and the arms of Vyse quartered: the arms of Howard Vyse. In the right-hand panel, we see the arms of Howard Vyse and the arms of Hesketh impaled: his arms as a married man.
Just so’s we can see how very not prominent this window is, it’s this one:
Overlooking the location of the Howard Vault.
So yes, Creighton, there is a memorial, in a coded form inaccessible to the uninformed.
And yes, Creighton, it is the Howard Vault and not the Howard Vyse Vault. He chose to be buried where his mother was buried, as did his sister, her burial in 1857 being the last in the vault.
In Who Was Who in Egyptology, I find this:
“. . . he died at his seat, Stoke Poges, Bucks., in 1853, and was buried at Great Bookham, Surrey; monument and hatchment at Stoke Poges Church.”
So much for Creighton’s “research”.