Richard Hall was churchwarden in 1600 and in 1606 (Churchwarden's Accounts, St. Nicholas, Warwick, Mr. Richard Savage).
"Shakespeare's Family" by Mrs. C. C. Stopes
Churchwarden on baldrocks and thanksgiving-book, 328.
"Notes and Queries, Index of Volume 3, January-June, 1851" by Various
Smart, the two churchwardens.
"The Annals of Willenhall" by Frederick William Hackwood
The churchwarden's wife was asked to meet her on these occasions.
"Lady Cassandra" by Mrs George de Horne Vaizey
Three men were standing below, who presently came up: they were the churchwardens.
"Joseph in the Snow, and The Clockmaker" by Berthold Auerbach
The man who had pursued and caught the girl was Mr. Marsh, the people's churchwarden, a widower with grown-up daughters.
"Bindle" by Herbert Jenkins
A "churchwarden" is no use.
"Soap-Bubbles" by C. V. Boys
One of the name was overseer of highways, and one was churchwarden in Ilkley.
"Henry Wadsworth Longfellow" by Thomas Wentworth Higginson
But one of the churchwardens got round him.
"Sinister Street, vol. 1" by Compton Mackenzie
How did it happen that a harmless churchwarden and retired cashier possessed so lethal a weapon?
"The Gay Adventure" by Richard Bird
Prince should your royal eyes espy
A white hair—this is entre nous—
Remember you are very nigh
Churchwardens and a friend or two.
"A Ballade Of "ChurchWardens"" by Alexander Anderson
Himself examines all the streets;
Tells every passenger he meets,
And his egregious folly states
To churchwardens and magistrates.
But all adhering to one rule,
Join, with himself, to call him fool.
"The Pleasures Of Matrimony" by William Hutton
Your jar of Virginny
Will cost you a guinea,
Which you reckon too much by five shillings or ten;
But light your churchwarden
And judge it according,
When I've told you the troubles of poor honest men.
"Poor Honest Men" by Rudyard Kipling