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Squire 91, 394, 601 Stracey 183
Strachan 83, 101,
Strafford, E. 151
Stafford 182, 285
Stair, E. 659
Stamford, E. 609, Stretch 590
Tauntone 322 Tavender 390
Taylor 72, 94, 165,
Staples 433, 591, Stubbe 667
Temple, L. 70, 578 Templeman 390 Templer 361
Terry 94, 192
Tessier 378, 591
Teynham, L. 309
Theobald 211, 564 Thetford 513 Thomas 80, 142, 180, 181, 362, 395, 396, 497, 500, 596, 657, 659, 664, 667
--, Bp. 458 Thomond, M. 593 Thompson 87, 182, 188, 193, 286, 291, 380, 381 Thomson 80, 278, 381, 626 Thonger 665 Thornborough 181 Thornbury 382
Thornton 163, 165, 286,379,382,388,
Steynborg 286 Stillingfleet 113,
Stirling 102, 181,
Tomkins 191, 197
Towneley 156, 209
Townson 47, 52
Trant 371, 374, 570
Tuam, Abp. 183
Stockdale 85, 248, TADDY 382
Thynne, L. G. 487
Stokes 81, 178
L. J. 487
Ly. E. 487
Tanner 150, 427, Tierney 67, 70, 165,
Stopford 182, 285,
474 Tilk 508
Turner 44, 291,364,
Stourton, L. 521
497, 498 Turney 394
Tilson 285, 385
367, 366, 381, 648, 661
Watson 182, 189,
Whitbread 67, 164, 474, 576 Whitby 183, 574 Whitcombe 94 Whitchurch 86 White 90, 180, 182, 188,189,198, 279, 285,292,364,415, 470,484,498,540,
586 Whitefield 252 Whitehead 391 Whitelock 192 Whitfield 48 Whiting 494
563, 570, 637 Bp. 517 Wilton, E. 488,493 Winbolt 142, 193 Winchester M. 309 Winchilsea E. 480 Winder 81, 184 Windham 24, 40, 89, 166, 390, 488 Winkefield 513 Winnington 486 Winter 382, 585,
665 Winterton, E. 183 Winwood 392
Wirtemberg, D. 587
Wilson 91, 94, 170,
180, 181, 196,
272, 388, 390,
493, 494, 498,
OLD CHRISTMAS RETURNED; or, HOSPITALITY REVIVED; A. D. 1600.
Who feasts the poor, a true Reward shall find,
ALL you that to feasting and mirth are
He scorns to be guilty of starving a
Plum-pudding, goose, capon, minc'd pies, and roast beef.
A long time together he hath been for got, [the pot; They scarce could afford for to hang on Such miserly sneaking in England hath been, [seen;
As by our forefathers ne'er used to be But, now he's returued, you shall have
in brief, — Plum-pudding, &c.
The times were ne'er good since Old Christmas was fled,
And all Hospitality hath been so dead, No mirth at our festivals late did appear, They scarcely would part with a cup of March beer:
But now you shall have, for the ease of your grief,-Plum-pudding,&c. The butler and baker, they now may be glad, [have been bad; The times they are mended, though they The brewer, he likewise may be of good [and beer;
cheer, He shall have good trading for strong ale All trades shall be jolly and have for relief Plum-pudding, &c.
The holly and ivy about the walls wind, And shew that we ought to our neighbours be kind, Inviting each other for pastime and sport, [do resort: And where we best fare, there we most We fail not of victuals, and that of the chief, - Plum-pudding, &c.
The cooks shall be busied by day and by
For all that are willing or ready to dine.
At gentlemen's halls are invited to stay,
Themselves to refresh and their horses to
[guest, Since that he must be Old Christmas's Nay the poor shall not want, but have for Plum-pudding, &c.
Now Mock-beggar-hall it no more shall [and plenty; But all shall be furnish'd with freedom The hoarding old misers who used to [poor starve, The gold in their coffers, and see the Must now spread their tables, and give them in brief-Plum-pudding,&c.
The court and the city, and country are glad, [lad; Old Christmas is come to cheer up the Broad pieces and guineas about now shall fly,
And hundreds be losers by cogging a die, Whilst others are feasting with diet the chief-Plum-pudding, &c. Those that have no coin at the cards for to play,
May sit by the fire, and pass time away, And drink off their moisture contented and free, [is to thee:" "My honest good fellow, come, here And when they are hungry fall to their relief-Plum-pudding, &c. Young gallants and ladies shall foot it along, [sick shall throng, Each room in the house to the muWhilst jolly carouses about they shall pass, [his lass And each country swain trip about with Mean time goes the caterer to fetch in chief, Plum-pudding, &c. cooks and the scullion,_who_toil in their frocks, [mas box; Their hopes do depend upon their ChristThere is very few that do live on the earth, [or mirth; But enjoy at this time either profit Yea those that are charged to find all relief — Plum-pudding, &c. Then well may we welcome Old Christmas to town, [quor so brown, Who brings us good cheer, and good liTo pass the cold Winter away with delight: [night; We feast it all day and we frolick all Both hunger and cold we keep out with relief, Plum-pudding, &c. Then let all curmudgeons who dote on their wealth, [than their health, And value their treasures much more Go hang themselves up, if they wil be so kind, [come shall find: Old Christmas with them but small wel They will not afford to themselves out grief - Plum-puddi
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