Rowley, William. A Merrie and Pleasant Comedy: Never before Printed, Called a Shoo-Maker a Gentleman as It Hath Beene Sundry Times Acted at the Red Bull and Other Theaters, with a Generall and Good Applause Stc (2nd Ed.) 21422; Greg, II, 531; Early English Books, 1475-1640 ; 936:8; Early English Books Online. London: Printed by I. Okes, and are to be sold by Iohn Cowper, at his shop at the east-end of St. Pauls Church at the signe of the Holy Lambe, 1638.

Act 4, Scene ?.

Raph.: I, but which of our tooles shall we call so?
Barnaby: Marry, even all fellow Raph, all the tooles we worke with: as for example, the Drawer, Dresser, Wedges, Heele-block, hand and thumb-lethers, shooe-thrids, Pincers, pricking-aule, and a rubbing-stone, Aule, Steele, and Tacks, shooe-hairs, and Stirrups, whetstone, and stopping stick, Apron and Paring-knife, all these are Sir Hughs bones, Now sir, whatsoever he be, that is a Gentleman of the Gentle Craft, and has not all these at his fingers ends, to reckon them up in Rime, shall presently up with him and strapado his bum.
AH: An everlasting Law renowned Barnaby.
Barnaby: Nay, heare me since like a Swan or a Sowter: Furthermore, if any Journey-man shall travel without these tools, now call'd St. Hughs at his back, and cannot slash, cut or crack coxcombes, with brave Sword and Buckler, long sword and quarter-staffe, sound a trumpet or play the flute, ' or  beare his parte in a three-man song, he shall forfeit a Gallon of wine, and be counted as a Colt as long as his shooes are made of running lether : Speake, is't agreed on?
ALL: Agree, Agree, Agree
Barnaby: Wee'le take up the body then.
Raph.: Ile have a leg of him.
1.: And I another.
2.: And I another,
3: And Ile help thee Raph.
Barnaby:

With reverence and with silence then: For as we have made these Lawes in remembrance of him, so it shall not be a misse to make it the sweeter, to reckon up our tooles and put them in meeter, and instead of a Deirge, I think it fit time and reason to reckon Sir Hughs bones in Rime:
The Drawer first, and then the Dresser,
Wedges and Heeleblocks, greater and lesser;
Yet tis not worth two Gander's feathers,
Unlesse you have the hand and thumb-lethers:
Then comes your short-heeles, Needle and Thimble,
with pincers and pricking Aule, so neate and nimble:
Rubbing stone next, with the Aule, Steel and Tacks,
Which often will hold when the shooe-leather cracks:
Then Stirrup, Stopping Stick, with good Sow-haires,
Whet-stone, and cutting knife, which sharply pares:
And lastly, to clap Saint Hughs bones in
An Apron that's made of a jolly sheepes skin,
and thus to all Shooemakers we bid adieu
with tryumph to bury the famous St. Hugh.