|Author:||E. F. (Edward Ford), fl. 1630?-1660.|
|Title:||Fair play in the lottery, or mirth for money.: In several witty passages and conceits of persons that came to the lottery. / Represented by way of droll By E F. Gent.|
|Publication Info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
This keyboarded and encoded edition of the work described above is co-owned by the institutions providing financial support to the Early English Books Online Text Creation Partnership. Searching, reading, printing, or downloading EEBO-TCP texts is reserved for the authorized users of these project partner institutions. Permission must be granted for subsequent distribution, in print or electronically, of this text, in whole or in part. Please contact project staff at firstname.lastname@example.org for further further information or permissions.
Fair play in the lottery, or mirth for money.: In several witty passages and conceits of persons that came to the lottery. / Represented by way of droll By E F. Gent.
E. F. (Edward Ford), fl. 1630?-1660.
[London]: Printed by H. Brugis at the signe of the Sir Iohn Oldcastle in Pye-corner, 
Lotteries -- England
Political satire, English
TO THE Right Worshipful and In∣genious, Sir EDWARD FORD Knight, the Author wishes much health and happiness.
On a Gentlewoman with child, that long'd to draw a peice of plate and could not.
Of a blind Maid that came to see the Lotteryr.
On a handsome Sempstris that came to the Lot∣tery to put in her White hand into the Box
Of one that got a Silver Tankerd.
Of one that murmured at his hard mis∣fortune.
On a Cook that came to the Lottery.
On a humourous Gentelman that complained to a Lady what mony he had lost.
On a poore Labourer that got two peices of plate for two shillings.
On a Lady that asked if there were ever a stew pot in the Lottery or no.
On a Taylor that came to the Lotteriy.
Of a merry Gentelman that lost some mony at the Lottery.
On a Bailf that came to the Lottery.
On a merry Gentleman and his Lady that came to the Lottery.
On a Whore that came to the Lottery.
Of one that said the Lottery was a mere Cheate.
On an old Woman that came to the Lottery with Spectacles.
On a Pickpocket that came to venture his mony at the Lottery
On an honest woman that won a Silver Flagon at the Lottery.
On a Cookes wife that did dream she won a peice of Plate
On a Player that came to the Lottery.
A few Lines upon the breaking up of Sir Ed∣ward Fords Lottery at the Crown in Smithfield.
On Jack Adams innocent of Clarkenwell
On a drunckenman that came to venture his Mo∣ny at the Lottery
On a Merry Cobler living in Smithfeld
On a poor man that came to the Lottery.
On a Capt. that got two pieces of Plate for Twenty Shillings
On a Sparke
Of an old Usurer that came to the Lottery
The Embleme of a Lottery.