Here are some suggestions.
All the land in a tiny Yorkshire village would be owned by someone in 1850. The manor house would have appeared on a plot of land owned by someone. Or maybe on the border of two or more plots of land.
Maybe the landowner(s) were hypnotized by space aliens or whatever to believe the house had been there for decades or centuries. But the plot of land would have been described from time to time in various legal documents. And if those documents didn't describe any manor house there until 1850, that would indicate the building wasn't there when those earlier documents were written.
If the tiny Yorkshire village was inhabited in the middle ages, it was probably part of a manor, and very probably only one manor, since it is specified as tiny. Thus there was probably one and only one medieval manor house in or near the tiny village. The medieval manor house or its ruins might still be visible, on a plot of land. And the history of that plot of land could be traced back to the times of the medieval manor.
It is very probable that the location of the original medieval manor house, and any replacements that might have been built by later lords of the manor, would be known. Thus people would know that the 1850 house was an extra manor house, even if they had been hypnotized or something to believe that it had been there for a long time.
The owner of the land where the manor house appeared would have believed it was his property, and might have moved into it. And if he and his family weren't rich enough to build such a manor house, they might not have been rich enough to maintain it, thus explaining its dilapidated condition in 2018.
If the manor house had the style of a historic English manor house, it would be easy to guess the approximate era when it appeared to have been built. Since the owners of that property in that era didn't build a mansion on the property, they probably couldn't afford to build a mansion. Thus people who think that the manor house was built long before 1850 would have a mystery on their hands, and there might be many local theories about ill gotten wealth financing the supposed building of the manor house.
Some answers speculated the manor house came from outer space. If so, it shouldn't look like any known style of English manor house. If not, there would be no extraterrestrial evidence connected with it.
If some land for a distance around the manor house was transported with it, there could be evidence in that land. But maybe only the actual building was transported to the village and every thing outside the foundations was already there.
I can imagine the building materializing with its foundations above the ground and falling a few feet to the ground, thus establishing its dilapidated condition post 1850. Thus the foundations are likely to have crushed some plants of various types beneath them. Possibly excavation of the foundations will indicate that there are dead bushes, etc. beneath them. A dead and dried up bush may have its roots outside or inside the foundation and branches crushed under foundation stones, and may be radiocarbon dated to c. 1850.
There could be remnants of wooden fences, for example, under foundation stones, and dated by dendrochronology or radiocarbon dating to, say, 1845, while wooden rafters in the manor house are dated to, say, 1645.
Low-background steel is steel made before the atomic age beginning in 1945, and thus is useful for many purposes. Making steel uses a lot of air, and since 1945 the air has been contaminated with radioactive fallout. Checking the radioactivity of steel objects is a good way to determine when they were made. Of course steel made 1850 and earlier wouldn't have any radioactivity to test, unless it was made in the future or some other planet, etc. But a manor house made in 1850 or earlier wouldn't have any steel parts except for knives in the kitchen or swords and armor. But that is an example of the kind of tests that could be made.
Possibly the rocks in the foundation might be more radioactive than they should be, and contain higher proportions of a radioactive isotopes than similar rocks on Earth do, because they possibly were quarried in a younger solar system where there has been much less decay of radio isotopes.