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392, 586

Wise 175, 196, 586, Woodward 92 Wyatt 48, 149, 285, Yelverton 496
Woodyear 195

510, 662

Yeomans 197
Wiseman 306, 628
Woolfitt 498

Wybrow 193 York 486
Wishart 177
Woollcombe 595 Wye 190

Abp. 17
Witherby 109, 157 Woolmer 336 Wylde 6631

D. 488, 546
Witherspoon 91 Woolridge 493 Wynch 285

Wittenoom 387 Woone 661

Wynn 71, 12, 416

Ds. 9
Witts 382

Wootten 93, 206, Wynne 69, 80, 92, Yorke 182, 265,
Wiysel 184

395, 396
163, 474, 494,

488, 576
Wolcot 658

Worcester, M. 71 526, 576, 658 Young 94, 181, 188,
Wolfe 55, 182, 188, Worde 151

Wyntle 148
191, 368, 415 Wordsworth 4, 109, Wyvill 112
Wolsey 147

157, 426

Wyville 589
Wolseley 182 Wormeley 272
Wolstenholme 91 Worsley 382

Wood.86, 90, 119, Worth 592, 652
146, 149, 180, Wortham 592


: 182, 192, 335, Wrangham 380

586, 658.
372, 394, 416, Wrench 495 YARMOUTH, L. Zouch 35, 586, 668
481, 526, 55), Wrenson 171

598, 659

Zweiffel 181

Wrigglesworth 495 Yate 396, 193
Woodford 290 Wright 86, 194,321, Yates 151, 382, 569
Woodyate 395 390, 494, 590, Yawkins 583
Woodhouse 657 .657

Yeatman 658
Woodington 182 Wriothesley 308 Yeates 389
Woodthorpe 196, Wroughton 590 Yeats 492
Wurmb 372

Yeeles 665


BEACONSFIELD Church, 105 Lichfield Cathedral, 403
Bermondsey Abbey, 513

Mepal Church, 9:
Antiquities in, ib. Seal Ring, 322
Botanic Garden, Plan of, 113

Shelton Oak, 305
British Museum, new Gallery at, 209 Stuntney Conreh, 9
Brixworth Church, Monuments in, 321 Theydon Gernon Chnrch, 601
Hornsey Church, &c. 17

Whittington Rectory-house, 217
Hucks Barn, near Ludlow, 305

Revolution-house at, 609

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shall fly,

Being u Looking-Glass for rich Misers, wherein they may see (if they be not blind)

how much they are to blame for their penuricus Housekeeping; and likewise an
Encouragement to those noble-minded Gentry, who lay out a great part of their
Estates in Hospitality, relieving such Persons as have Need thereof.

Who feasts the poor, a true Reward shall find,
Or helps the old, the feeble, lame, and blind.
To the Tune

“The Delights of the Bottle."
ALL you that to feasting and mirth are Themselves to refresh and their horses to
[your mind :

Come, here is good news for to pleasure Since that he must be Old Christmas's
Old Christmas is come for to keep open Nay the poor shall not want, but have for


relief Plum-pudding, &c.
He scorus to be guilty of starving a
Then come, boys, and welcome, for diet Now Mock-beggar-ball it no more shall
the chief

stand empty,

[and plenty;

But all shall be furnish'd with freedom
Plum-pudding, goose, capon, minc'd The hoarding old misers who used to
pies, and roast beef.


(poor starve,
À long time together he hath been for- The gold in their coffers, and see the

[the pot; Must now spread their tables, and give
They scarce could afford for to hang on them in brief-Plum-pudding,&c.
Such miserly sneaking in England hath

The court and the city, and country are


As by our forefathers ne'er

to be Old Christmas is come to cheer up the
But, now he's returued, you shall have Broad pieces and guineas about now

in brief, – Plum-pudding, &c.
The times were ne'er good since Old And hundreds be losers by cogging a dies
Christinas was fied,

Whilst others are feasting with diet
And all Hospitality hath been so dead,

the chief — Plum-pudding, &c.
No mirth at our festivals late did appear, Those that have no coin at the cards for
They scarcely would part with a cup of

to play,
March beer:

May sit by the fire, and pass time away,
But now you shall have, for the ease

And drink off their moisture content-
of your grief, Plum-pudding,&c., ed and free,

[is to thee:'
The butler and baker, they now may be “My honest good fellow, come, here

[have been bad; And when they are hungry fall to their
The times they are mended, though they relief - Plum-pudding, &c.
The brewer, he likewise may be of good Young gallants and ladies shall foot

[and beer;

it along, [sick shall throng,
He shall have good trading for strong ale

Each room in the house to the mu-
All trades shall be jolly and have for re-
lief Plum-pudding, &c.

Whilst jolly carouses about they shall

[his lass;
The holly and ivy about the walls wind, And each country swain trip about with
And shew that we ought to our neigh- Mean time goes the caterer to fetch
bours be kind,

in chief, -- Plum-pudding, &c.
Inviting each other for pastime and The cooks and the scullion, who toil

[do resort :

in their frocks, (mas box;
And where we best fare, there we most

Their hopes do depend upon their Christ-
We fail not of victuals, and that of the

There is very few that do live on the
Plum-pudding, &c.


[or mirth;
The cooks shall be busied by day and by But enjoy at this time either profit

[light; Yea those that are charged to find all re-
In roasting and boiling for taste and de- lief -- Plum-pudding, &c.
Their senses in liquor that's nappy they'll Then well may we welcome Old Christ-

[sleep :

mas to town, [quor so brown,
Though they be afforded to have little

Who brings us good cheor, and good li-
They still are employed for to dress us in To pass the cold Winter away with de-
brief,.-- Plum-pudding, &c.

light :

Although the cold weather doth hunger We feast it all day and we frolick all

provoke, [neys do smoke, Both hunger and cold we keep out with
"Tis a comfort to see how the chim-

relief, - Plum-pudding, &c.
Provision is making for beer, ale, and Then let all curmudgeons who dote on

For all that are willing or ready to dine.

their wealth, [than their health,

And value their treasures much more
Then haste to the kitchen for diet the

Go hang themselves up, if they will
chief -- Plum-pudding, &c.

be so kind, [come shall find:
All travellers as they do pass on their old Christmas with them but small

They will not afford to themselves
At gentlemen's halls are invited to stav,

ont grief --- Plum-puddi:


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