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liilliliiMiliii^



AD^IISSIONS



To 'I'llK COLLK'JE OF



S'{^ JOHN THE EVAXOELISJ^



ADMISSIONS



TO THE COLLEGE OF



ST JOHN THE EVANGELIST



IN THE ITNTVERSTTY OF



CAMBEIDGE



PARTS I II
JAN. Ki^;! JULY 1715



CAMBEIlXiE

nnsii.h I'oi! iiu-: coiA.r.ci: .\r tuf. rsivEUsi iy i'i:i:ss

AM) sou I I'.V

DEIGIITOX r.EI.L AND CO.

l.S!).'}



Cambritirir:

I'KIN'lliJ) !i\ C. J. CLAV, M.A. AXI' K()N>
AT THK UNIVERSITY I'KKSS.



ADMISSIONS



TO THE CULLEGE OF



ST JOHN THE EVANGELIST



IN THE UNIVERSITY OF



CAMBRIDGE



PART I



JAN. 1G[; JULY 1G65



CAMBRIDGE

PniXTED FOR THE COLLEGE AT THE EXIVLHSITY FUESS

AND SOLD DY

DEiailTOX BELL AXD CO.

1S82



SSV/-;

/ reeciced lateJij a J.cttre from your sclfc and others of your nolle
Society, v:lieriii as mcuiy Titles /.cere [firen me to whicli I had none, so
that irhich I shold most u-illinyly hare ael-noidedijed and mought with
most Justice dayme, you v:ere not [ih.'osfjd to coarltsafc me, that is that
of a >S" Joliiii rnaa. I confessc J <im both i>ri>"d nn,l ashamed of tltat,
and thji latter i,i respect that the fruiles are urqirnportionahlc to the
seed-jAott : Yet S' as little Learrtlny as I hrovyht from you, and as
little as I ha. re since enereased and u-atercd idi'it 1 did briray, I am
sure I still carry ahoat me an IndeUhJe t'lujcader of Afection and
duty to tliat Society, and an cxtra.ordim.iry lonyiray for some occasion
of cxpressiny that Atfc<:tinn and, tjnit J)uty : J shaJ/ desire yru to ex-
presse this to them, and to add - ' this, th"t as 1 sladl rwrrr fonyett my
selfe to he a member of tlieir Ijody, so I shall be rea_dy to catcii at all
meanes of declariny my selfe, to be not onely to the Body but ecery
member of it

S'

A eery iiumblc Servant

Fall-land:
' Krnlnrsed: l^or the president of S'

John's Colteyc in t'a ndiridye.

With nu/ hUuibte ,e.-ciee:

1(J Jan. lUU.Vl.



TO THE READER



Ox the 21st of Jannary IGnt^ Dr Owen Gwyn, master of
St Jolin's college, and the senior fellows made an order :

That tlie register of the college should have a booke provided
him, wlierein lie should from time to time write aud register the
names, parents, country, school, age and tutor of every one to be
admitted into the college before their enrolling into tlie Inittery
tallies ; and shall receive of each of them for his pains as the head
lecturers and deans do ', for their admission.

Nine days afterwards appears the first entry in obedience
to this rule, and the register, though more and more
meagre in detail as time goes on, is complete to the present
day-.

In this first register (see p, 10 no. 24) a ' former book '
is cited, but 1 have not seen, nor do I think that Thomas
Baker anywhere cites, such a book. It is barely possible
that it may be lying hid in the college treasury.

For earlier admissions recourse must be had to univer-
sity matriculations and lists of graduates, to the first
register of scholars and I'ellows (both beginning 1.54.1, the
latter printed in Baker) and also to some scattered admis-
sions belonging to the reign of Elizabeth, preserved in the
same volume (see Baker p. .548 1. 3 20, 5.51 1. 45 552
1. 2).

My learned and painful friend the Rev. Dr Alexander B.
Grosart {Complete vjorks of Robert llerrick. Lend. ISTG,

1 It will be observed that sizars paid CxL, pensioners \s. The record
of payments soon ceases.

^ Wlicn I spoke (Baker i p. viii) of " the missing rcf^ister of ad-
missions (from 28 Jmie 1755 to 8 July 17tJ7) '' I went on the best infor-
mation then open to nie. I am no-.v happy t(j cxoik rate; tbe families d
late masters and Inirsars fi'om the suspicion then inevitable'.

M. />



IV TO THE KEADER,

I p. xlvi xlvii) is, so far as my knowledge goes (and his
knowledge of the college register is due to information
supplied by me), strictly accurate when he says :

" Ynmi the loss of the university and college registei's and other
dociuncnts, it is inii)0.ssil)lc to trace him exactly; but there can be no
question that he proceeded to the university ".

In what follows Dr Grosart has missed the plan of
Baker's history, which, after tracing the fortunes of the
society under the different masters, gives a succinct account
(in Latin) of the bishops, and a catalogue of the fellows.
Lives of all worthies of the college even such lives as
might be drawn up to-day from my manuscript collections
would fill many ' bulky tomes ', and could not in con-
science be offered to the syndics of the press or to the
public as an edition of Baker's history.

" Mr Walford casts doubt on his ever having been of St John's
college, and in all professor ^Mayor's bulky tomes from the IBaker jiss ^
his name is sought for in vain, albeit innumerable nobodies (or bodies
only) have found, perhaps inevitably, devout record and eulogy
therein. It is singular that both these scholars should have over-
lo(jked the fact that two of his letters are exi)ressly dated ' Cambridg
St Johns ', and that in a third in a receipt, he designates himself ' a
fellow commoner of St Johns colledg in Cambridg'. There is thus
absolute certainty as to his having entered and attended at St
John s college ".

Without disparaging our English Catullus, whom we are
proud to hail as a Johnian, we may boast many greater
worthies, who were never either masters or follows here,
or bishops". If however Dr Grosart, or any one accepting

^ In justice to Baker I must remark that the Baker ms. terminates on
p. 300. The rcriiiiiuing 935 jjages arc not derivwl from the Baker mss.
more tlian from any otlier printed or ms. authority.

" On tlie 2)1.1 .July ]S70 the liev. W. E. Lumb, vicar of HalforJ,
Shniiisliiie, ]ioiiited out to me three real omissions : (1) Folliott Her-
bert Coru(\val), 15. A. 1777, :\r.A. 1780, and fellow, who was bishop of
Bristol 17;i7, Ib'reford 1S03, and Worcesttr 1808 (see Kurd's life, p. :5'21);
hr dird ]s:i| ; (-2) ];,,!,. staiiser, LL.B. 1780, D.D. Lambeth 180(5, bisliop
of Nova S.;oii:i IslC, .lied b^L".) ; (:;) .James Walker, bishop of Edinburgh,
B.A. 1711:;, M.A. 17'.ir,. D.D. is-jo, died 1811. To these should be added
C.eor;.'e Smitli. IJ.A. 1727. an able anii.iuary, and bishop among the
non-juror^, wbo died 17."-,C, ; (IcorKC Mason, B.A. 1700. M. A. 1703, bishop of
Swdor and -Man, died 17S3. bluch of these live p'relates may have been a



TO THE HEADEl!. V

his authority, sets down my silence about Hcrrick to
ignorance, let him learn that many years ago I procured
transcripts, chronologically and alphabetically arranged, of
the unprinted graduati. In the latter I find ' Hearick,
Rob., A. Tr., A.B. IGl^s A.M. 1620,' with this note by Mr
Romilly : "Commonly called Herrick : but he subscribed
Hearick at both degrees. He was admitted at St John's.
I cannot find his matriculation." Since the above was in
type, turning to my manuscript Athenae Britanmcae,
begun in 1854, I find a note, written certainly more than
twenty years back : " Herrick, Rob. fell. com. St Jo. 1G15
17, letters (signed Robert Hearick) in Gent. Mag. G7
1033. Account of ibid. 60 pp. 461, 645." Am I
dreaming, or did I send this to ])r Grosart, either directly
or through Mr Aldis Wright, before the appearance of
Herrick in the Fuller Worthies Librar}- ?

I should have passed this matter over in silence, did it
not indicate Thomas Baker's ignorance of Herrick's resi-
dence at St John's. We may infer that no earlier register
than that before us was known to Baker, or, in other words,
thai no earlier register existed in his time. The case
stands thus : Ant. Wood had annexed Herrick, as many
other sons of Cambridge ; but in Herrick's case Baker
raised no pr(jtest. ])r Bliss (^1. 0. ill 251) however
honestly gives him back to our St John's, referring to the
very letters insisted on by Dr Grosart. Once more : One
hearing Herrick's name for the tirst time, consults the
oracles of Gorton or of Chalmers. Jjoth know that Herrick
was of this college ; the latter cites ]\ichols, who }rints
these arcana, reserved for tlie eye of adepts.

Some quarter of a century ago I made an abstract of
this register, chiefiy fur the use of ^Ir C. H. (Jo<)2)er, then
engaged on Athenae Cantahrig lenses. He rewardod me
by appending to many names short notes. These will be
found below.

'nobody,' or even (if indeed child of man ever wa>) a ' body only.' but at
least they were entitled to a place in L;al;er",s history, as he doi^'iicd it ;
and I owe them an apolo^-'y for my nej-dect. IFow eh(-ap is the vit : ' 1
know not]iin:_^ of those a<.'es which knew nothin;_'.' How eru-hin,L' ^dait-
land's retoit: 'How do you know so ciuious and impcn'tant ;i fact rc-puct-
ing ages of wliich you know nothing?"

h-1



TO THE READER.



Last term the council of the college resolved to print
the register in yearly instalments. I must have declined
the task, had I known beforehand the difficulty of unmask-
ing names of persons and places, taken down from lips of
' boys ' not yet rid of their provincial brogue. As it is,
the aid of many friends, and especially of Notes and
Queries, has enabled me to crack most of my nuts. To
each and all my hearty thanks. But the labour would
have been slight, and valuable time might liave been
saved, if England and Wales possessed as complete a list of
townships, hamlets, and farms, as Ireland has long enjoyed
in a single blue book. Who will move parliament to issue
an index to the ordnance survey ? The value of such lists
as this to the biographer, genealogist and philologist, is
manifest. They also tell from age to age how far the
college fulfilled its mission of uniting class to class. We
see noblemen, baronets, os(|uires, gentlemen, meeting on
equal footing wdth the professional and commercial classes,
and with artisans. Together all went to the arammar
school, together tlie more promising proceeded to the
university ; for plain living threw open the doors to every
fortune. We boast of our reforms, but should be puzzled
to shew that the highest and lowest of our countrymen
find as much to attract them here now, as they did two
centuries and a half ago \ Not sumptuary laws, but per-
sonal examples of frugality, are needed to draw poor
scholars to the home of Cheke and Ascham.

Few colleges, I believe, have registers containing so
much information as this owes to the wise regulation of
Dr Gwyn. Nor can wo expect from a succession of regis-
trarics the patience which we admire here. Not only the
admissions themselves, with their numerous details, but
often long testimonials, are conscientiously copied, in later

^ An antiquarian friend, an Oxford man, writes after examining some
proofs :

" St .John's Cambridge seems always to have done its duty
in befriending poor and deserving men; and it may l)o
doubted whether in this respect recent enactments will
in)]ir()ve it. Poor deserving men seem no longer to meet
with ch-cuiosynary aid as in former days."



TO THE READKR. Vll

times at least by the hand of the president, who certainly
was titted for better things than the mere transcription of
stereotyped forms \ If we would hand down to posterity
as rich materials for history as we have received, we must
call in the aid of the printing press.

Might not all colleges issue to aspirants blank forms of
the following type, to be tilled up as a sine qua noii before
admission ?



Name in full



Place of birth

Day, month, and year of birth



Father's name in fall
Mother's maiden name



Father's profession or status



Father's residence -

School or sc'liools, and masters

Time spent at scliool



The admission books themselves should add to these
tonus three lines :

Colleu'c tutor



Wlietliev fellow commoner, pensioner, or sizar
Date of admission



The mere entering of names and dates in these printed
forms woidd be a slight labour, even in such a college as

' The late master, l)r Eateson, liekl that the masters of colleges
should be the rc,^istraries. Certainly freshmen would tluis enter our
wpJls with a greater sense of responsihihly, of the solidarity " of all
orders and degrees amongst us. Also the most peunanent resident iu
i.'ucli college would gradually master its archives, ;i brunch of univeisity
studies hitherto ai the mercy of casual inclination and ojiportunity.

- if deceased, date and place of his death.



VUl TO THE READER.

Trinity ; and the now registers could be consulted with far
greater case than tlie present.

I am happy to announce that a former scholar of the
college, Mr P. J. F. Gantillon of Cheltenham, has gener-
ously volunteered to index the complete register. We
shall miss some lessons, unless we have three alphabets ;
(1) names of persons, (2) names of places, (3) trade, pro-
fession, or rank. The information respecting each place
or person should bo collected under one head ; but every
form in which every name appears should find a place in
the index, with a cross reference to the main article. Re-
ferences to admissions should bo by date ; all other refer-
ences by page and line.

Among many friends who have helped me, I single out
for special thanks my brother fellow the Rev. Henry
Russell, who most carefully corrected the first four sheets
or more by the register. I endeavour to give the names
of places and persons exactly as I found them ; where a
word is enclosed in inverted commas^ it must be under-
stood that so it stands written \ That the surname of
father and son is often differently spelt in the same line,
will surprise no one conversant with documents of the
seventeenth century.

Since I made my first transcript, the register has been
bound, and, being uKjunted where torn or tender on tissue
paper, is in parts less legible. In doubtful cases therefore,
my copy has a certain value as evidence, and will accord-
ingly ultimately be deposited with the original.

A few specimens of the original entries will more
clearly explain my treatment of the register, than any
lengtliened descri})tion. (I expand contractions and punc-
tuate throughout).

r. G no. 47) .Joliiuiues Barwick Westmerieiisis filius Georgii Bar-
wick do AVitlicvsliiko agricolae, natiis iu \Vitliei'.slake])racdicta, literis
graniaiticis (.v/d iiistitutus sub magi.stro xs'clson in schola pulilica do
SciIIk.t, ii'aitis anuos octoderiiu adinis.sus est siibsizator liiiius ciilleg-ii
j.fo .Miigistro Litlk'toii suli .Magistro Fotiiergill ridciiissorc; Mnii 14'"
I '::]]. ct solvit etc.

!'. ^^2 no. 1 Tlioniiis I'liivtoi-s Suffolciou^is. lilius (iuliclmi I'lnytcvs

' 111 tlie casi; of coiiiitirs, ' Dt roYoliirc,' may stand for 'in coniitatu
hrilaoii-i rte, but cl - cv>l:u' the uilo hokl^



TO THE READER. IX

equitis aurati dc civitate Londini, natiis in villa Sattcrly in coniitatu
SufFoIciae praedicto, litcris graniniatticis (sic] institutus in privata
schola 8ub ^Magistro Bell, naUi.s annos quindecini, adniissus est pen-
sionarius niaior Imius coUegii sub Magi.stro Younge tidciussure cius
Septemb. 12" 1(J32.

P. 3S no. 1.") Johannes Lake Eboraccnsis, filins Thoniac LalvC de
Halifax in coinitatu praedicto grocer, natus ibidem, Uteris gram-
niaticis institutus in schola publica infra Halifax per triennium, annos
natus tredecim, admissus est subsizator sub Domino Top{)ing tutore,
fidciussore Magistro C'leivland 4'" die Decemb. anno Domini 1G37.

P. 65 no. 1 Eduardus Turner l.eicestrensis, filius Tobiae Turner
vicarii dc Dalby parva in comitatu i)racdicto, natus ibidem, educatus
in schola jKiblica Vpingliamiensi per spacium anni et dimidii sub
IMagistro Francisco ^[eeres, an]ios natus sedecim et quod excurrit,
admissus est subsizator huius collegii pro magistro collegii sub
Magistro Barwick fideiussore ipsius Octobris die 4'" 16'4-2.

P. 76 no. 36 Johannes Hall Dunelmensis, annos natus octodecim,
filius ^lichaelis H. generosi, grammaticis instructus in schola Dunel-
mensi, admissus pensionarius sub ^[agi-tro Pauson tutore Febr. 26
1645. {margin com. soc. Apr. 15 1646).

P. S6 no. 7 Henricus Muddiman ?i[iddlcsexiensis de Strand in
Londini suburbiis, annos natus nnyemdecim, filius Fdvartli Muddim.
(sartoris cnrrecfed into sutoris vestiarii\ gram, instructus sub codem
magistro et eodeni in loco cum priori, a{bni.ssus pensionarius sub
tutore Magistro Burnbey Scptembris 24 1647.

P. 115 no. 45 Matheus Sylvester Xuttinghamiensis de Southwell,
filius Roberti S. mercer, literis grammaticis institutus hi Southwell
pracdicta sul) Henrico ]\Ioore per biennium, annos natus 17, ad-
nn'ssus est }iensionarius sub ^Magistro Twyne tutore et fideiusS')ro
Mali 4 1654.

Tlio facts recorded in the admissions seem to rest on
(.)ral testimony \ ratlier than on Avritten documents. See
p. 107 no. 47 'natus uhi, nescit, nisi in comitatu War-
wicensi.' p. IGo no. 51 'do ([ua parocliia nescit.' p. 1G>S
no. o2 ' natu Lincohiiunsis, sed in ([Utj oppido nescit.' So
also Tliomas Baker (:\IS. IV24L Biit. Mus. = A 27!) Cambr.),
commenting on thf adniissinn of Titus Oatcs at ( aius
2!J June 1GG7, 'annum agens IS/ ami at St John's 2 Fubr.
IGGr*,, ' ann<;s natus 18/ sa\s : 'L'^mpare iiis ago uiion the
two registers, as it nuist liavu been gi\on in by liimsolf.
2 Febr. IGG-S is very near tlio year HiGl'.'

1 Admissioii ill nli-Micc vrqiiiii'd ^ix'ciiil pfniiissioii lii'tl'M- i;i;i-U-i ninl
Hcniorri p. 156 no. 52, wli.-rc ub-crM; tliat lliu I'Upil chu-c his Ua'>r;



TO THE READEK.



The record is of interest from many points of view.
I have neither space nor time to touch on more than
a few.

Local antiquaries in every part of the kingdom, espe-
cially in the north (thanks to Sedbergh, Giggleswick,
Bradford, Pocklington, and other schools) and west, as in
Lancashire and Wales and Shropshire (thanks to Lan-
caster and ^Manchester and Bangor and Ruthin, and
especially to Shrewsbury which has always been our best
feeder) will find here many facts to aid their researches.
Migrations from other colleu'es and from Oxford are not
infrequent. I have given at length the testimonials
brought by these immigrants : the discipline of Laud is
apparent in the precision of the documents on pp. 57, 59,
and also in the number of fellows resident and sub-
scribing. Candidates for the head mastership of Pock-
lington (p. 97 no. 2), and for the head (p. 130 no. 19) and
third ^ (p. 139 1. 15) masterships in Shrewsbury school
were required to become members of St John's. It is
plain that these appointments were regarded as a trust, to
be bestowed on the fittest candidate, not as property of
the fellows.

Of foreigners we find James Robert'' (p. 12 no. 50),
the m(jderii Ulysses Isaac Basire (p. 27 no. 74), the
puzzling John Arclibish(j]) ' natione Gallus' (p. 48 n. 55),
Peter de la Peire [I'dtJier Pierre], or Peters ('p. IGI no. 9).
William Green (p. 138 no. 2) came from Dort school.

1 Observe that tlie c(jlleg(; of late only appointed to the first and
second inastersliips; a privilege which, against the remonstrance of the
town arid all c(jncerned, was snatched away by the lirst commission.
Xiithin;,' in our history is niort' creditable to us than our relation to my
old school, now in larger, liealthier (quarters, destined, wc uniy hope, to a
wider spherr of usefuhiess,

- Tim editwr ui f.n l-'nincc Protc^tmitc, whom I consulted, cannot
identify N'anshuart or Ciavaring : he urges that the correct Latin for
I-'rancb(; Comle is C'liiiihitiiy lUnuj-iindiar. But the question is not what
is the conecl Latin, lait wliat a I'e^'isirary, on the spur of the moment,
W(Aild .-tril.e out as Li'.tin. The fatlier ((ir one of both his names) occurs
a> ]'a.-lor of b'luen in Ln l-'iriif'- rr'ih <l,nitr vi' l.;lj 1).



TO TlIK UEADKli.



Errors in counties: Rugby, Dcrbysliiro (p. 16G no. o) ;
Lloyndu, Morionetli (p. !)7 no. 1) ; Ixookeby, Westniorliind
(p. 108 no. 4) ; Aufold, Sussex (p. 148 no. 5) ; Landegay,
Caennardinshiro (p. 118 uo. !)). Haveninghani (p. 71 no.
87) may perhaps be Hevinghaui, Norfolk, rather than
Haveninghani i^or Hev-), Suttblk.

In p. G8 no. 1 V^alentinian is an error for Valentine.
In p. 151 no. 8!) Creslield, and in p. 171 no. 64 Par-
meridry, are names unknown to me. Observe also Simon-
ides as Christian name of a yeoman's son (p. 84 no. 5) ;
Hamblet of a husbandman's (p. 80 no. 80).

In p. 11 no. 40 is an unpardonable blunder in syntax.

The names of towns are mostly given in Englisli. For
exceptions see p. 8, no. 9, p. 9 no. 14, p. 12G no. 29.

Often the birth-place (as Cliviog and Ussaker) is a
mere house, perhaps a farm-house, and I must rely on
those who have local knowledge to help my ignorance in
such cases.

The historian will trace the influence of plague (p. 2
1. 15, p. 4 1. 35, p. 8 1. G) and of war (pp. GQ 08) in blank
pages^ or diminished numbers. 'Strand in the suburbs of
London' (p. 8G nos. (J and 7) speaks elo([uently of the
ditference between 'liow' and 'then.'



The trade, profession, or rank of fathers is generally
given in Latin. A lew general terms, as aiiifex (p. 71
no. 29), doniiiujs -title (jf IxA.), inrisroihsidtiis, iurisperitus,
medickis, musicus. navirfidor, pleheins, sculptor (p. 158 no.
12) I have retained in the Latin only, as any translation
ndght mislead. For tlie connuon ecclesiastical and aca-
demical terms, clericKs, doctor, cpiscopus, jldenissor (surety),
magister, rector, tutor, ctcurius-, 1 have given their known
equivalents without the Latin; and so for the common
titles of rank, anadjer, baj'oiicttus, coraes, eques (or e. ou-
rcdus, or mdes), (/euerosu.^. The i'ollowing list compi'ises

' For tliosc years it will hv exixtliciii, licroix' ilu; la^i puii. u( liiis lu^jk
is issue 1, (u i-'Miiiiai;.' ilu? lualriculalioiw in the uiUNcrsit^' r!';j;i.~Lry.



Xll



TO THE READER.



at least the large majority of other appellations, for which
I have given both my English and the Latin of the
register. Observe how all-embracing were the arms of
our Alma Mater.



aedituus ecclesiae {or ae. parochialis
p. 77 no. bl) parish clerk

agricola huahatidnian [cf. firmarius
and yeoman)

aromatopola grocer

atturuatus (or&. in lege, or ad legem)
attorney

aiuifex p. 33 no. 11 fjohhmith

aiiriga p. 95 no. 33 coachman

baiulus p. 155 no. 22 carrier

barbitonsor harher

bibliopola bookseller

f maltster. See Ho-
Ivoke Engl.-Lat.



brasiator p. 33

no. 4
bynefcx p. 131

n. 1, p. 1G9

n. 1



diet. (1G77) malt
brasiura, byne.
malting bynefici-
cium, brasitura.
a maltmaker bra-
t .siator, bynefex
calcearius shoemaker
causidicns barrister
cbeirothecarius {or chir-) glover
chirurgus surgeon
commensalis see pensionarius
concionator preacher
consiliarius counsellor
coquus p. 130 no. 16 cook
coriarius currier
cultellarius
enltrarius
doliarins p. 155 no. 37 cooper
( calcearius p. l()()^

no. 7 I shoe-

sutorius p. 11!) j maker
[ no. 13 J

forrai'ins {or ferrarius only)

black. milh
bipideil



cutler



i'aber



}na.<iiii
,, liguariiH ]

prulrr

ferrivenduluri p.
monqi'-r



121 n(



1:5;:



3 ^tiDU



figulus potter

firmarius farmer {i.e. tenant, cf.

agricola)
flabellifex fanmaher
hortulanus p. 41 n. 13 gardener
iustitiarius Angliae summus chief

justice
lanarius ivooUendraper
lanio {or lanius) butcher
latericio-murarius p. 67 n. 9 brick-
layer
lintearius linendraper
linteus textor p. 82 no. 23 linen-
weaver
ludimagistcr p. 137 no. 43 {school-
master)
mereator merchant

,, itinerarius p. 82 no. 8

hawker
pannarius mercer
,, scissor p. 80 no. 1 mer-
chant tailor
metallarius p. 151 no. 40 miner
minutiarius p. 34 no. 19 retail

dealer
molendinariua miller
oenopola vintner
operarius p. 6G no. 6 and p. 72 no.

2 labourer
paedagogus p. 21 no. 15 school-
master
pandochcus innkeeper
pandoxator (p. 168 no. 27 written
-ax- p. 73 no. 6 and rendered
' innkeeper ' p. 42 no. 47) brewer.
See Ducange s. v. pandoxare.
Jacobs Ijaw diet, pandoxatrix an
ah'wije, one who brews and sells
ale and beer. Holyoke Lat.-
Engl. diet. (1G77) pandoxatorium
a brew-ltouse. pandoxor to brew.
pannarius
paunicul
pannifex clothier



iruis ) ,

, . } draper
.culanus



TO THE READER.



pecuarius p. 90 no. 8 grazier
pelivendulus {i.e. pelli-j p. 144 no.

n fellntonger
pellio p. 131 no. 2C) furrier
pensionarius {once p. GS no. 8 p.
minor, once, in tite sunimarij of
the year July lG4i July 1G4.5.
commensalis d i t^c ipuh > ru m ,^vhcre
discipulus = sc/(o?rt/-) jjensioner
pensionarius maior {or commen-
salis, or c. sociorum, once p. 5
no. 35 gencrosus 'gentleman com-
moner ') fellow commoner
pharmacopola druggist
phrygio ]). 60 no. 5 embroiderer
pileo hatter
pistor baker

portarius j). 33 no. 3 porter
potifex p. 44 no. 8 brewer



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