It was in the vestry where the choir was putting on its garments.
The first two bays on the south were built at the last restoration the vestry then removed not being part of the original design.
He drove on, almost to the vestry, and found no trace of her.
The vestry were so earnest in recommending one woman, that she thought it worth looking into.
You'll find a fire in the vestry, on account of the painters.
In the vestry meetings the chief planters became the veritable rulers of the adjacent neighborhood.
He returned the bottle to his pocket, and went to the vestry for his surplice.
He was appointed by the parishioners in vestry, and his wages were payable out of the church rate.
He elbowed and edged his way through the crowd, and got into the vestry at last.
In Clerkenwell there were fourteen house-farmers on the vestry and twelve publicans who seemed to work very much with them.
late 14c., probably from Anglo-French *vesterie, from Old French vestiaire "room for vestments," from Latin vestarium "wardrobe," noun use of neuter of vestiarius (adj.) "of clothes," from vestis "garment" (see vest (v.)).