Henry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) Waters.

Genealogical gleanings in England. [Parts I-xxiii,xxv] (Volume 2) online

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from same church 24 March, 1622-3. Robert Peacocke of St. Mildred's in
Breadstreete and Elizabeth Curtyce of St. Dionis Backchurch were married 23
March, 1572-3. — Walter K. Waticins.]

Richard Warde of Cannons Ashbye in the county of Northampton
gent 12 September 1630, with codicil added 113 September 1631 (1630?),
proved 11 November 1631. The poor of the parish of Middleton Che-
ney. Mr. John Dodd, minister of Fawlseley, and sundry other clergymen.
My brother William Warde minister of London. My brother Thomas
Warde of Middleton Cheney. My sister Martha Fosson. My sister Tav-
ler afs Parris. My sister Hall of Cropready. My sister Warde, my eldest
brotiier's wife. My sister Warde, my brother Thomas his wife. My
brother Richard Tayler als Parris and my brother Richard Fosson.

I give unto my brother Elisha Hedge of Adson and to my aunt Hedge
his mother and my cousin Abraham Hedge her son, each of them, a ring
of twenty shillings price. To the eight children that I witnessed for at
their baptism, to each of them twenty shillings, viz 1 to Thomas Tayler, my


brother Tayler's eldest son, to a daughter of my sister Fosson's that she
had by her first husband, to a daughter of Richard Stuchburye's of Mers-
toii St. Lawrence, to a child of Tayler's at Merston St Lawrence, to a
child of Shorte's of the same town, to a child of John Watts of Great Oak-
ley in Northampton, to a child of William Saterford of the same town and
to a son of my cousin Thomas Hawten's of Morton Pinckney. My broth-
er Thomas Warde's children. Every one of my sister Tayler's children
beside Thomas Tayler, my brother Tayler's eldest son. My sister Fos-
son's children by both husbands. To each of my brother Hedge his chil-
dren twenty shillings. All this money (twenty shillings apiece) I desire
their parents it may be laid out in silver spoons or some other plate for
their use and benefit. Ten of the most worthy and honest of my fellow
servants in the house. The ten pounds a year which my mother gave me,
during her life, I give back again to her. A bond from Mrs. Ann Cor-
bett and Mr. Miles Corbett her son, of Sprowton in Norfolk for the mend-
ing of the stone cawsey that leadeth from Overthrapp to Banbury.

All the rest of my goods &c. I give to Francis AVard my mother, whom
I make sole executrix. The overseers I depute-fmd desire to be my broth-
er in law Mr. AVilliam Hall of Cropreadye and Mr. William Sprigg of
Banbury. Signed Richard Ward. Witnessed by Johu Adams, David
Driden, Will: Stanhorowe.

The codicil seems addressed to a Thomas Gotten. I give to yourself and
wife twenty shillings, to your son at Gambridge twenty shillings and to
your son John ten shillings and to every of your three servants five shil-
lings. Gifts to Mr. Rogers of Dedham, Mr. Goodwin of Raynham and
his wife and to others. Mr. Cushing my taylor of London and his wife.
Money to come out of Northf'olk from Mr. Goodwyn of Raynham. My
master will owe me for wages &c. My will is at Raynham in a cabinet
within my chest and the key of the chest is in my desk there, but the key
of my desk is here at Wenefno, in the box wherein are all my accounts to
my master, which I hope are perfect. As soon as I am dead send word to
my mother who lives at Middleton Chenie within two miles of Banbury,
a great market, and desire her to send over my brother Thomas and Mr.
Sprigg of Banbury, who is one of my overseers, and my brother Hall if
lie be able and willing, who is the other of my overseers. Mother to give
forty shillings to my " cosse " Nicholas Tayler and his wife. Cousin Tho-
mas Hawten referred to. St. Johu, 116.

Thomas Palmer citizen and goldsmith of London, 15 February 1612,
proved 16 May 1614. To be buried in the parish church of Battersey,
Surrey, where I now dwell. Goods to be divided into three equal parts,
according to the ancient and laudable use and Custom of the City of Lon-
don, one part whereof I give to Sara my well beloved wife another part
to all my children, Thomas, Vincent, William and Sara Palmer, equally
amongst them to be divided, and to be paid them as they shall accomplish
and come to their several aires or marriages, according to the Custom of the
said City, the other third I reserve to myself. The parish of Putney where
I was born. To my mother in law Joane Norrin^ton and Anne Win-
troppe, to Mary Fayreborne, to Martha Harris and Elizabeth Norrington,
my wife's sisters, to Josua Wintrop, Jarvis Fayreborne and Richard Harris,
my brother in-law-, to my cousins Elizabeth Palmer and Susan Hooper, to
my loving friends Susan Powell of Windsor widow, Anne Bodley of Lon-


don widow and John Manistie of London goldsmith, to every of them a
ring of gold, of twenty shillings price, with death's heads and two letters
for my name to he put in every of them, for a remembrance. Wife Sara
to he my full and whole executrix and my trusty and loving friends Hum-
fry Phippes of London, merchant, and Richard Brent of London, cloth-
worker, to be my overseers. Owen Roe a witness. Lawe, 47.

[The testator evidently married one of the daughters of Vincent Norrington,
and another daughter, Anne, was the wife of Joshua Winthrop. The widow,
Sarah Palmer, must have afterwards become the wife of John Whittinghara
whose will (1G19) I gave in my Gleanings for July, 1895 (p. 383 of Reg., ante p.
1039). Mr. Whittingham named wife Sara, brother in law Joshua Winthrop
and sons in law Thomas, Vincent and William Palmer (the three sons named
in Thomas Palmer's will). The readers of the Register should make a correc-
tion in John Whittinghani's will by inserting a comma between Thomas and
Vincent on the nineteenth line.

It may be well to give here an extract which I made 15 May, 1885, from one
of the Egerton MSS. (No. 2408) in the British Museum, containing Admissions
to the Freedom of the city of London (temp.) Hen. VIII., Edw. VI. The
membrane was in sad condition but I was able to make out the following. The
date, I think, was either 35 or 37 H. VIII.— H. F. Waters.]

Bisshoppisgate, Willmus Wyntropp Alius Adam Wyntropp civis et ffuller
London venit cofa camerario tercio decimo die ffebruarii anno predco et
petit admitti in lititatem predcam ac earn gaudere eo q'd ipe legittimis est
et natus fuit etc. (infra lfbtatem predcam) et hoc post adraissionem pris in
eandeni ut Johes Evans gard. Ricus Pluiiier Reginald us Raynsby Johes
Clarke clothworkers Willmus Johnson Iuholder et Johes Burnell skynner
cives et vicini premissa testantur Et sic sup hoc idm Willmus admissus
fuit in lit)tatem predcam et iuratus coram camerario eisdem die et anno Et
admissio patet. M. nono die Septembris anno regis Henrici octaui decimo
octauo et dat etc. Egerton MS. 2408.

[Against this on the margin is written xviii a , which I suppose to be the fee.
I take it that the last clause in the above is a memorandum showing the date of
the father's admission to the freedom of the city. — H. F. W.]

Edward Linzee of Portsmouth, Southampton, apothecary, 23 Febru-
ary 1782, proved 25 June 1782. I give one undivided moiety of my farm
called East Standen Farm in the parish of Arreton in the Isle of Wight
unto my daughter Dame Susanna the wife of Sir Samuel Hood, Baronet.
All my undivided third part of a messuage or tenement situate and being
at Catherington, in the said County of Southampton, and now in the occu-
pation of my said son in law Sir Samuel Hood I give unto my said daugh-
ter Dame Susanna Hood. All my messuage, tenement or dwelling house
situate opposite the Governor's Garden in Portsmouth, in the occupation of
my daughter Sarah Hollwall widow, I give unto my said daughter Sarah
Hollwall. The other moiety of my said farm called East Standen Farm I
give unto my son Robert Linzee Esq. All the other real estate unto my
son Edward Linzee. I give thirteen hundred pounds stock, being part of
my interest or share in the three per cent Bank Consolidated Annuities,
unto my daughter Ann the wife of Thomas Monday of Newington Butts
in the County of Surrey, Esq., also the sum of sixty pounds in money to
be paid to her within three months next after my decease. I give also to
my daughter Sarah Hollwall one thousaud pounds stock, being the other
part or share in the three per cent Bank Consolidated Annuities. To my


grandson Henry Hood Esq. I give two hundred pounds lawful money, to be
paid within three months next after my decease. To my daughter Dame
Susanna Hood all my furniture in the house at Catherington. I give one
thousand pounds stock (consols) unto my grand daughter Sarah Soue, to be
paid at her age of twenty one years or day of marriage, the income and
dividend in the meantime to be applied towards the maintenance, benefit
and education of my said grand daughter, and in case my son in law Samuel
Sone, the father of my said grand daughter Sarah Sone, shall refuse to per-
mit and suffer her to be and continue under the care, direction and manage-
ment of my executor then the said dividends shall be added to and accumu-
late with the said one thousand pounds &c. The rest and residue of my
personal estate I leave to my son Edward Linzee and I appoint him to be
executor. Gostling, 299.

[Edward Linzee, the testator, names daughter Dame Susanna, wife of Sir
Samuel Hood, baronet. Samuel, born 12 Dec. 1724, son of the Rev. Samuel
Hood, Vicar of Butleigh, Somerset, and Thorncomb, Devon, married 15 Aug.
1749, Susanna, daughter of Edward Linzee, apothecary of Portsmouth, England,
by whom he had a son, Henry. He was made a baronet in 1778; in 1781 he op-
posed the French fleet of DeGrasse; in 1782 he became an Irish peer, Baron of
Catherington. In 1793 the port of Toulon with the French fleet surrendered to
him. 27 March, 1795, his wife was created a peeress of England ; 1 June, 1796,
he was created a peer of Great Britain as Viscount Hood of Whitley, Warwick.
He died 27 Jan. 1816, his wife having died 25 May, 1806. His grandson Samuel
Hood married Charlotte Mary, daughter of William 1st, Earl Nelson, and suc-
ceeded his great uncle Alexander 1st, Viscount Bridport.

The sword of Capt. John Linzee, in the Massachusetts Historical Society's
collection, was attached to a wood tablet, in 1859. on which were carved the
Linzee arms, "gules a fesse chequy, argent and azure between three stars in
chief, and. a hunting horn in base, of the second." These arms are those of
Lindsay, Kirkforther, Scotland. — Walter K. Watkixs.]

George Meriman, citizen and cooper of Loudon, 31 October 1655,
proved 19 May 1656. I do give unto my son Nathaniel Merriman, now
resident in New England, the sum often pounds of lawful English money;
and unto my daughter Elizabeth Norman, whom I have already advanced
in marriage with Master John Norman, I give twenty shillings to buy her
a ring in remembrance of my love. My servant Henry Allison to serve
out the remainder of his time of apprenticeship with my son John Mer-
riman. The residue to sou John whom I do hereby make and ordain full
and sole executor &c. Berkley, 175.

Alexander Bisbie citizen and Salter of London, 17 July 1625, proved
14 September 1629. St. Lawrence parish where I dwell. Ashton in the
parish of Oundle where I was born. To my well beloved wife the house
wherein I now dwell called the White Hart, in Catt-Eatou Street, London.
My brother Wiliiam shall have his dwelling in one part of it, with the shop
and warehouse, for twenty pounds per annum. After my wife's decease I
give said house to my brother William, if living, otherwise to his children.
My elder brother Philip Bisbie's four children. My sister Waker (to her
own use)'and her five children. Brother John's five children. Brother
William's five children, Phebe, Elizabeth, Mary, Hester and Hannah.
Mary Bisbie, my brother William's daughter whom I keep. The company
of Salters. Mr. Davenport. Mr. Wilson of Stratford Avon. Mr. Dodd.
Mr. Cleaber. Mr. Wheatley. My cousin Trapp. Mr. Symon Trapp. Mr.
Smith of Oundle minister. And ten other faithful ministers in want. Rob-
ert Handforth and Joane. My mother Smith. My uncle Henry Smith.


My sister Waker and my cousin John Waker. Hannah Waker. My cousin
Nathaniel Waker. I make my wife and my brother William executors.
Proved by Mary Bisbie the relict and William Bisbie a brother.

Ridley, 79.

[It was this Mary Bisbie, relict and executrix of the above, who became the
second wife of George Wyllis of Feni-Compton and of New England. See
my wills relating to that family {ante pp. 595-599). — H. F. W.]

Isaac Mather of St. Leonard Shoreditch, Middlesex, weaver, 8 Janu-
ary 1718, proved 12 Jauuary 1720. To brother Jacob Mather two hun-
dred and fifty pounds, together with all my household goods &c. To my
brothers Joseph and Benjamin one hundred pounds each. To the widow
of my late brother Jeremiah Mather deceased, now iu New England, and
to her daughters the sum of fifty pounds. To my nephew Joseph Mather,
son of the said Jeremiah, fifty pounds. In case he shall not be living at
the time of my decease then 1 do give and devise the same unto his said
mother and sisters. To my three half brothers James, Robert and Obediah
Mathers twenty pounds each. Richard, Benjamin, John and Nathan, the
four sons of my brother Abraham Mather deceased, and Mary his daugh-
ter. To my cousin Jeremiah Mather and to his son Isaac Mather one full
sixteenth part of a ship or vessell called the Kingstone, whereof is at pre-
sent master or commander one Thomas Mustard. To my cousin John Ma-
son ten pounds. To Thomas Crompton, brother of Matthew Crompton
deceased, ten pounds. Brother Jacob Mather and trusty friends James
Lowder of the said parish apothecary and Thomas Eastham of the same
parish weaver to be executors. Buckingham, 12.

[The testator names " cousin" Jeremiah Mather. In the Jauuary number of
the Register, for 1881, page 89, the writer of this note instituted an inquiry as to
Jeremiah Mather, who married Hannah, daughter of Joseph Riggs, of Roxbury,
but received no answer.

Subsequently, the petition of this man, found by me in the Mass. Archives,
Book 100, page 268, was printed in the Register for 1882, pages 402-3.

Mr. Mather states that by the blowing up of a house near the place where he
was at work endeavoring to extinguish a fire, "he was sore bruised, and wound-
ed, his thigh bone fractured, and was at length taken up in appearence, almost
dead, having layen some space of time in that cold season undiscovered"; [it
being in the month of December] " and was under the Docto" hauds for cure
by the space of severall months afterwards to his very great cost and charge,
neere what his yeares salary doth amount unto, which was the cheife of what
his dependence was on for a livelihood, and is likely to be always lame in that

" In Ans r to this petition the magis trs Judge meet to order the Treasure r of
the Country to pay y r peticon r tenn pounds in Country pay their brethren the
deputyes hereto Consenting." But, for some reason, the deputyes did not con-
sent. See Drake's Boston, page 443. — William B. Trask.]

John Cdstis of New Romney, Kent, gentleman, 21 August 1704,
proved 27 October 1704. To my loving daughter Elizabeth, the wife of
John Matthews, living in Acamack in Virginia, one hundred pounds. To
my loving daughter Ann, the wife of Richard King of New Romney, Kent,
gentleman, for her own separate use etc., one hundred pounds. To every
one of her children fifty pounds at one and twenty. The residue to my
loving son in law the said Richard King whom I make sole executor. And
I do desire my loving kinsman Mr. Arnold King of Bromley, Kent, gen'.,
to be trustee and guardian for my said daughter King and her children.
And I do also desire my very good friend Mr. Arthur Bayly of Mile End,


Middlesex, Esq. to be trustee for my said daughter Elizabeth and to receive
the legacy I have hereby given to her and to return the same to her the
safest and most beneficial way he can. Ashe, 196.

Judith Hall of the Precinct of St. Katherines near the Tower of Lon-
don widow. 15 August 1604, proved 13 February 1665. Reference to will
of late husband Thomas Hall deceased. Son Timothy Hall. Son Thomas
Hall. Son Joseph Hall. Sister Avelyn Lister. Cousin Anne Smith. Mr.
Samuel Slater the elder and Mr. Richard Kentish. Mico, 25.

[Mrs. Judith Hall was the widow of that Thomas whose will appeared in my
Gleanings for October 1893 (Reg., Vol. 47, p. 500; ante, p. 779). He had a
brother David in Gloucestershire and a brother John Hall in New England,
1GG2.— H. F. W..]

Thomas Allen of London, apprentice to George Denham citizen and
leatherseller of London, 13 August 1643, proved 16 February 1646. To
my sister Elizabeth Allen now the wife of Robert Bircham one hundred
pounds, to be paid by twenty pounds a year until satisfied. I give and be-
queath unto my brother Bozoune, now in New England, the full sum of ten
pounds of current money and do hereby forgive him all which he oweth
me, which is six and twenty pounds. To my brother William all my houses
and lands, both free and copyhold, called Coopers and Olds, to him and his
heirs forever. Said brother William to be sole executor. Fines, 30.

[The will of William Allen, another brother of our Bozoune Allen, was given
in my Gleanings for July 1892 (pp. 331-2 of Register, Vol. 46 ; ante, pp. 601-2).
I see that the name Birthani iu that will becomes Bircham in this. For Peter
Mentys iu that will read Peter Meutys. — H. F. W.]

David Jefferyes of Taunton, Somerset, merchant, 6 October 1690,
proved 2 January 1690. To be buried in the yard belonging to the Bap-
tist Meeting House in Poles Street in Taunton and a broad gravestone, iu
convenient time after my decease to be laid out upon my grave. To loving
wife Dorothy one hundred pounds, for which my son Joseph Jefferyes is to
give bond to a friend in trust for her, to pay her six pounds per annum in-
terest during her natural life. And after her decease I give the said one
hundred pounds to my two youngest children then living. To son Abel
Jefferyes thirty pounds. I give unto my son David Jefferyes of New Eng-
land the sum of five shillings, to be paid when demanded. To my son Jo-
seph five shillings to be paid when demanded. Wife Dorothy and my two
daughters Sarah and Hester Jefferyes to be joynt executrixes, unto whom I
give all my household goods, leases &c. Vere, 9.

[The son David Jefferyes referred to in this will as of New England must have
been that David Jeffries of Boston, merchant, who married 15 September 1686
Elizabeth, daughter of John Usher. Register, Vol. 23, p. 410.— H. F. W.]

Robert Worte of St. Mary Magdalen, Barmondsey, Surrey, feltmaker,
23 October 1625, proved 16 January 1625. Son Gilbert Worte at four
and twenty. My three daughters Jane, Mary and Elizabeth Worte at one
and twenty or days of marriage. The children of my brother William
Toggey and Mawde my sister. The children of my brother John Worte
deceased. My cousin John Toggey. The poor of the parish of St. Olave
in Southwark and of St. Mary Magdalen. Mr. Mulloyne preacher of God's
word. I give unto my friend Tymothie Hatherly the sum of forty shil-
lings as a remembrance of my love. Wife Joane to be sole executrix.

Hele, 4.


Thomas Cropley of Cambridge, in the Diocese of Ely, Master of
Arts, 24 November 1607, approved 15 February 1608. Wife Anne.
Eldest son Thomas. Mr. Richard Foxecrofte my brother in law, Mr.
Thomas Brooke my brother in law, Luke Cropley my brother &c. The
messuage wherein I now dwell, called the Taberd, in St. Clement Parish
in Cambridge, which I purchased of my brother in law Mr. Christopher
Hodson. My younger son Luke Cropley. My eldest daughter Anne
Cropley. Debora aud Easter Cropley, two other of my daughters.

I give unto Alice Cropley and Mabell Cropley, my two daughters, and to
their heirs forever all those four tenements and one garden ground, some-
times one messuage and a garden, with their appurtenances, lying jointly
together in the parish of All Saints within the town of Cambridge which I
lately purchased of Edmond Bendishe, gentleman, and Mary his wife and
Abraham Mellowes and Martha his wife &c.

My two youngest daughters Sara and Margaret Cropley. Messuages iu
King's Lynn, Norfolk. Mrs. Alice Bownde my natural mother. My father
in law Mr. Doctor Bownde. My said mother his wife. My cousin Mr.
Doctor Aglionbye. My sister Foxcrofte. My sister Brooke. My cousins
Mr. Robert Cropley and Mr. John Cropley, his son. Thomas Cropley the
son of my brother Luke. The poor scholars of Clare Hall in Cambridge
of which company I once was. St. Mary's parish in Ely where I was born.
The bequest of Mr. William Brydon deceased in his last will.

Dorset, 13.

[The Cropley family were of Cambridgeshire, in the vicinity of Cambridge,
especially in the parishes of Chesterton and Swatfham Bulbeck. A marriage
license was granted in 1580, to Alex r . Bownd, S. T. B., of Cambridge and Alice
Cropley of Ely; also to Rd. Foxcroft, M.A., and Alice Hodson; in 1579, to
Christ'. Hudsonue and Mabel Bland. 1601, 17 Sept., Mr. John Eglombey and
Kath. Foxcrofte were married at Girton ; John Cropley was rector in 1612.
1 July, 1625, Mris Anne ux Mr. Dr. Cropley buried. 22 Nov., 1625, Mr. Dr.
Cropley and Mris Mercy Ventris were married. 1629, Dec. 16, John Cropley,
D.D., buried. — Walter K. Watkins.]

Henry Fielding of King and Queen County in Virginia, gentleman,
26 October 1704, proved 27 November 1712. I give aud bequeath unto
John Adamson my plantation which I bought of Johu Durratt aud the
sum of thirty pounds and two suits of my wearing apparel. I also give
him his freedom after he has received all the Bills of Exchange and tobacco
for this ensuing year. To John aud Mary Howell tweuty pouuds each.
To Madam Mary Lane, Col. Gawin Corbin and Mad ra Jane Corbin ten
pounds each to buy them mourning. To my cousin Francis Thompson in
England twenty pouuds. To Jane Wilson, daughter of Mad m Jane Cor-
bin, ten pounds. Mr. John Story. To my dear daughter Frances Field-
ing all the residue of my estate, both real and personal, in England and
Virginia. But if she die before attaining the age of twenty one years or
marriage then I give all my whole estate to be equal] divided between my
dear mother Mada m Francis Fielding and John and Mary Howell, son
and daughter to my late dear wife. But if my mother should die before
my daughter or my estate be divided that part I give to my cousin Francis
Thompson and the children of his body lawfully begotten. In case my
negro ship or ships should arrive from the Royal African Company &c.
Col. Gawin Corbin shall have the whole sales and management of that
affair to his own use. My dear mother Madam Frances Fielding, Arthur
Baly Esq. and Mr. Francis Thompson in England, Col. Gawin Corbin and
Mr. John Story in Virginia to be executors. Barnes, 208.






1 , 109:

, Mr., 421.
e, ^Edward,
8, | 1313.

, 1092, 1093, 1105.

567, 1312,

Abbotts, I

Auott, J Elizabeth, 1313.

Gartred, 893.

George, 183,205, 655.

Hannah, 880.

Helen, 461.

John, 879, 880.

Josiah, 879, 880.

Mary, 880, 1179, 1180.

Maurice, 893.

sir Maurice, 31.

Morris, 1402.

Robert, 527, 562, 760.

Samuel, 879.

Susanna, 421.

William, 618.
Abdella, Jaurar Ben, 166.
Abdy, ( Alice, 1428.
Abdye, | Bridget, 1360, 1369.

George, 1360, 1362,

Hester, 1369.
Mary, 1369.
Nicholas, 1369.

Abercrombie, , 672.

AblngtOD, ) Anthony, 600.
Abyngton, \ Catherine, 600.
John, 600.
William, 600.
Abott, see Abbot.
Abraham, Mr., 1194.

Dauiel, 134, 136.

Edward, 674.

Mary, 674.

Rachel, 136.

Richard, 556.

Samuel, 699.

William, 556.

Woodward, 1030.
Abthorp, see Apthorp.
Abyngton, see Abington.
Acbley, Frances, 820.
Spencer, 820.
Acklam, Millecent, 29.
Ackworth, Elizabeth, 1087.

William, 1087.
Acland, Elizabeth, 842.

John, 842.
Acstens, George, 1439.
John, 1439.
Thomas, 1439.
Acton, James, 1038.

Adam, , 1194.

Anne, 949.

Adams, j , 551, 743.

Addams, \ Mrs., 931.

alderman, 891.

Abigail, 667.

Abraham, 667, 738.

Anne, 1108.

Bridget, 1138.

Daniel, 1096.

Edward, 650.

Elizabeth, 238, 650,
1105, 1298.

Frances, 1319.

Adams, i Gabriel, 534.
Cont'd j George, 238, 1136.

Henry, 433, 1065,

James, 551, 1319.
Jo, 78.
John, 238, 433, 552,

554, 1443.
Jone, 1270.

Online LibraryHenry F. (Henry Fitz-Gilbert) WatersGenealogical gleanings in England. [Parts I-xxiii,xxv] (Volume 2) → online text (page 89 of 137)