A knowledge of vintage British TV sitcoms would help you understand the Daily Mirror headline of 'To The Manor Osborne'.  It's about a story that UK Chancellor, George Osborne, has made a fortune by secretly flogging his second home, which the taxpayer helped pay for.

The headline is a play on the phrase, 'To The Manor Born', which was also the title of a hit BBC comedy from the late 1970s, about an upper-class widow living in a manor house.  The phrase was originally “to the manner born", and comes from the bard, William Shakespeare, it can first be found iin Hamlet, Act I, Scene iv, when Hamlet observes of the drunken atmosphere at Elsinore, “But to my mind, though I am native here / And to the manner born, it is a custom / More honour’d in the breach than the observance.” 

“To the manor born,” means “to be born into, or naturally suited to, upper-class life.

A manor is a grand house, estate, or mansion; a symbol of an aristocratic lifestyle.

Manner means custom or habit.