Office-Holders in Modern Britain: Volume 11 (Revised), Court Officers, 1660-1837. Originally published by University of London, London, 2006.
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Boiling House 1660–80
In 1660 the establishment of the boiling house consisted of a yeoman and two grooms, appointed by lord steward's warrant. In 1662 the wages of the yeoman were fixed at £5 with board wages of £20 5s 6d. In 1664 he was reduced to supernumerary status with the same wages and board wages of £20. This office was abolished in 1680 when the existence of the department came to an end. (fn. 1)
In 1662 the remuneration of the grooms was fixed at wages of £2 13s 4d and board wages of £20 5s 6d, one being reduced to supernumerary status. In 1664 both were so reduced and the board wages fixed at £15. These offices were abolished in 1674. (fn. 2)
Supernumerary Yeoman 1664–1680
Supernumerary Grooms 1662–1674
|1662||1 Dec.||[?] (fn. 3)|
|1664||1 Oct.||Peirce, H.|