Historically a cap was an emblem of high rank and honour, given by the Pope in medieval times to European sovereigns (the last English sovereign recipient was Henry VIII) - hence its association with the monarchy. The King's Champion (campio regis) is an office peculiar to England and dates probably from the 14th century.
The problem with the translating process at that time was that the translators were mostly pure Englishmen, with limited knowledge of Hebrew.
There were also a small number of texts to which their new version had to be based, including the Greek Textus Receptus for the New Testament and the Hebrew Masoteric for the Old Testament.
A huge tusk, probably that of an elephant, is still shown at Warwick Castle as the horns of the Dun Cow.
The fable is that it belonged to a giant and was kept on Michell Fold, Shropshire, and its milk was inexhaustible.
In the beginning, punishments for these offences were brutal and blinding or amputation were not uncommon.
This evolved into a system of fines and eventually this became a de facto tax; providing a major source of income to the Crown Gentlemen-Commoners were distinguished from ordinary commoners by special academic dress, by dining at a separate table, by various immunities with respect to lectures etc and by the payment of higher fees. A large cask used for the shipment of wines and spirits.A coroner was an Officer of the Royal Household charged with maintaining the rights of the private property of the Crown.In modern times of course his chief function is to hold inquest on the bodies of those who have died by violence of accident.The ceremony last took place at the Coronation of George IV in 1821.Since 1902 the King's Champion has carried the Standard of England.Overall, no matter what Bible version you are reading, more or less the message remains the same.