Stow: Rocksley was "chief say-master of all the king's mints throughout England, and keeper of the king's exchange at London."
Stow: "This William Farindon, goldsmith, one of the sheriffs, was father to Nicholas Farindon; of these two, Farindon ward took that name."
Stow: "This Henry Walleis builded to tun upon Cornhill to be a prison, and the stocks to be a market house."
Years 14 through 25 role of "custos" rather than "mayor."
Stow: "These men had their right hands cut off at the Standard in Cheape, for rescuing of a prisoner, arrested by a sergeant of London."
Stow: "This year all the liberties of the city were restored, the mayoralty excepted."
Years 26 through 30 once again "mayor."
Stow: "Certain citizens of London brake up the tun upon Cornhill, and took out prisoners, for the which they were grievously punished."
For the rest of Edward I's reign only, "custos" rather than "mayor."
Stow: "Seacoal was forbid to be burned in London, Southwark, etc."
Stow: "The king commanded the mayor and commonality, to make the wall of London from Ludgate to Fleetbridge, and from thence to the Thames."
Stow: "Famine and mortality of the people, so that the quick might unneath bury the dead; horse-flesh, and dogs-flesh, was good meat."
Stow: "Such a murrain of kine, that dogs and ravens that fed on them were poisoned."
Stow: "John Gisors late mayor of London, and many other citizens, fled the city for things laid to their charge."
Stow: "The citizens of London took the bishop of Exeter, and cut off his head at the Standard in Cheape."
Stow: "This King Edward granted, that the mayor should be justice for the gaol delivery at Newgate, that the citizens of London should not be constrained to go out of the city of London to any war. More he granted, that the liberties and the franchises of the city should not after this time for any cause be taken into the king's hands, etc. More, he granted by his letters patents, dated the 6th of March, that no Escheater should be in the city, but the mayor for his time."
Stow: "This year the walls of London were repaired."
Stow: "King Edward won Calais from the French."
Stow: "A great pest. Sir Walter Mannie, knight, founded the Charterhouse by Smithfield, to be a burial for the dead."
Stow: "Aldermen of London were used to be changed yearly, but now it was ordained that they should not be removed without some special cause."
Stow: "This Henry Picard feasted the kings of England, of France, Cypres, and Scots, with other great estates, all in one day."
Stow: "This John Stody gave tenements to the vintners in London, for the relief of the poor of that company."
Stow: "The Londoners meant to have slain John duke of Lancaster: Adam Staple, mayor, put down, and Nicholas Brembar elected. Also the aldermen were deposed, and others set in their places."
Stow: "John Philpot, a citizen of London, sent ships to the sea, and scoured it of pirates, taking many of them prisoners."
Stow: "This William Walworth arrested Wat Tyler the rebel, and was knighted. He increased the parish church of St. Michael in Crooked lane, and founded there a college. Other aldermen were also knighted for their service in the field."
Stow: "This Adam Bamme provided from beyond the seas corn in great abundance, so that the city was able to serve the country."
Stow: "This mayor was for displeasure taken, sent to Windsor castle, and the king made wardens of the city, etc."
Stow: "Faringdon ward was by parliament appointed to be divided into two wards, to wit, infra and extra."
Gregory: "Ande that same yere, a-non aftyr Crystysse masse, was be-heddyd at Sussetyr the Erle of Kentt, and the Erle of Saulysbury, and the Erle of Oxynforde, and Syr Thomas Blounte, and Syr Raffe Lumney, Syr Benet Cely, knyghtys, and Syr Thomas Wyntyrsylle, sqwyer; also Syr John Holand, Erle ofHuntyngdone, was beheddyd at Playsche in Exsex, and the Lord Spenser was be-heddyd at Brystowe; and a-non aftyr dyde Kyng Rychard and was beryd at Langley. And that same yere Syr Barnarde Brokers was heddyd at Tyburne, and Syr Thomas Celley, knyght, and Mawdleyn ande Ferby, clerkys, were drawyn and hangyd at Tyburne. And that same yere the kynge roode in to Schotlonde. And there he be-ganne the werre at Walys by Gwyn Glandowre, squyer, ayenste the Kyng of Inglonde, Harry the iiij, &c."
Gregory: "Ande that yere Syr Thomas the kyngys sone was Amerelle of the See, and he wente unto Flaundrys and brent bothe in Cachante and in Flaundrys, ande londyd at Scluse and gaffe there to a stronge sawte. Alle so he toke carrekys of Jene and brought them unto Wynchylse, and they were brent thorowe mysse governaunce and moche of the goode ther ynne. Alle so the same yere Syr Richard Schroppe, Archebyschoppe of Yorke, and the Lorde Mombray, were be-heddyd at Yorke."
Gregory: "Ande that yere was the grette playe at Skynners Welle in London. Ande that yere there were grete justys in Smethefylde by twyne the Erle of Somersett and the Synyschalle of Henowde, and Syr John Corwayle and Syr Rycharde of Arundelle, and the sone of Syr John Chenye, and othyr Fraynysche men dede the dedys of armys there."
Gregory: "And that yere, the xij day of October, the yere of oure Lord MCCCC and xj, ther was in Temys iij flodys in oo day. And that yere the Lorde Thomas, the kyngys sone, was made Duke of Clarence, and that yere there com inbassetours fro the Duke of Orlyaunce unto the kyng for to wage men ayenst the Duke of Burgayne, and the kyng sende thedyr the Duke of Clarence and othyr certayne lordys; and at the feste of Synt Laurence they londyd at Hoggys. And the same yere the kyng let make to be smetyn newe nowblys, but they were of lasse wyght thenne was the olde nobylle by the paysse of an halpeny wyght, soo that a nobylle shuld wey but iiij d. and halfe a peny, and that l. nowblys shulde make a pounde of Troye wyght."
Gregory: "Ande that yere the kyng made to be brought the bonys of Kyng Rychard to Westemyster, and they were beryd and put in his owne sepulture, that he let make hym selfe with Quene Anne his wyfe. This was the laste yere of raygne of the fadyr, and the fyrste yere of the raygne of the sone, Kyng Harry the v."
Stow: "This Henry Barton ordained lanthorns with lights to be hanged out on the winter evening betwixt Hallontide and Candlemasse." [Hallontide, or All Hallontide, was All Saints' day, the 1st of November.]
Gregory: "Ande that same yere the Duke of Bedforde held a Parlyment at Wystemyster, and that began the iij day of Decembir; in the whyche Parlyment was grauntyd a quyndesyn and a dyme to the kynge, that tyme beyng at the sege of Mewys in Brye, in Fraunce, and the halfe quyndesym and dyme to be payde antt Candelmasse nexte folowynge, and that the kyng shuld ressayve soche payment as went that tyme: that ys to say, yf a nobylle were worth vs. and viij d. the kyng shulde take hyt for a fulle nobylle of vjs. & viij d.; and yf the nobylle soo appayryde were better thenne vs. viij d., the kyng too paye the ovyr plus of v s. viij d. Also that yere was grette scarsyte of whyte mony that men myght unnethe have any golde changyd, thoughe hit were nevyr soo good and of fulle whyghte. Also that yere, on Syn Nicholas day in Decembyr, the yere of oure Lorde MCCCC and xxj, Harry, the fyrste begotyn sone of Kyng Harry the v, was borne in the castelle of Wyndesore; to whom was god fadyrs at the fonte Harry Byschoppe of Wynchester, John Duke of Bedforde, and the Duchyes of Holond, Jacomyne, was the godmodyr; and at the confirmacyon the Archebyschoppe of Cantyrbury, Harry Chycheley, was godfadyr. Also the same yere, in the monythe of May, the yere of oure Lorde Mccccxxij, and of the raygne of the kynge the x, the cytte in Mewys in Bry, whyche long tyme hadde be besegyd [was yolden] ... the secunde day of the monythe of May, the yere of oure Lorde MCCCC xxij. And soo the x day of the same monythe the sayde markett of Mewys in Bry and alle the towne was yoldyn in manor and forme as hyt ys a-bove sayde.
"The same yere the xiij day of Auguste a newe wedyrcoke was sette at Powlys stypylle in London.
"Also the same yere, the laste day of Auguste, the yere of oure Lorde M CCCC xxij, the good and nobylle Kyng, Harry the v aftyr the Conqueste of Inglonde, floure of chevalrye of Crystyn men, endyd hys lyffe in Fraunce, at Boys in Vincent, be syde Parys, the x yere of hys raygne, to whom God graunte mercy. Amen.
"Ande that same yere, the xx day of Auguste, deyde the Byschoppe of London, Clyfforde, and thenne was made byschoppe Mayster John Kempe, whos bonys, the viij day of Novembyr next folowyng, worthely at Westmynyster were interyde.
"Here foloweythe namys of the townys and castellys, abbeys, pylys, and pylettys, in Normandy, that oure fulle excellent lorde the Kyng Harry the v. wanne and conqueryde in Normandy and in Fraunce, to hym and to hys ayrys, in manor and forme as hit ys bove sayde.
"Fyrste the towne of Hareflewe and the castelle of the same, the castelle of Toke, the castelle and towne of Cane, the towne and the castelle of Argentyne, the towne and the castelle of Fallex, the towne and the castelle of Mewys in Bry, the towne and the cytte and the castelle of Rone, and many moo, the nombyr of an c townys and castellys, abbeys, and strong-holdys."
Stow: "Wheat sold for three shillings the bushel; but this man sent into Prussia, and caused to be brought from thence certain ships laden with rye, which did great relief."
Stow: "This year Jack Cade, a rebel of Kent, came to London, entered the city, etc."
Stow: "This John Norman was the first mayor that was rowed to Westminster by water, for before that time they rode on horseback."
Stow: "This year the Tower of London being delivered to the mayor and his brethren, they delivered King Henry from thence."
Stow: "Thomas the Bastard Fauconbridge, with a riotous company, set upon this city at Aldgate, Bishopsgate, the Bridge, etc., and twelve aldermen, with the recorder, were knighted in the field by Edward IV., to wit, John Stockton, mayor, Ralph Verney, late mayor, John Yong, later mayor, William Tayler, late mayor, Richard Lee, late mayor, Matthew Philips, late mayor, George Ireland, William Stoker, William Hampton, since mayor, Thomas Stolbroke, John Crosbie, and Bartlemew James, since mayor, with Thomas Urswike, recorder."
Stow: "The water-conduit at Aldermanburie, and the standard in Fleet street were finished."
Stow: "This year the sheriffs of London were appointed each of them to have sixteen serjeants, every serjeant to have his yeoman, and six clerks, to wit, a secondary, a clerk of the papers, and four other clerks, besides the under-sheriff's clerks."
Stow: "This Robert Basset corrected the bakers and other victuallers of this city."
Stow: "Robert Bifield, sheriff, was fined by the mayor, and paid fifty pounds toward the water-conduits."
Stow: "Three sheriffs and three mayors this year by means of the sweating sickness, etc. Thomas Hill appointed by his testament the water-conduit in Grasse street to be built."
I don't know which of the sheriffs died in office. The replacement was Raphe Austrie.
Stow: "A riot made upon the Esterlings by the mercers' servants and other."
Stow: Raph Astrie was "made knight by Henry VII." "Robert Fabian, alderman, made Fabian's Chronicle, a painful labour, to the honour of the city, and the whole realm."
Stow: "The king made this mayor, Robert Shefield, recorder, and both the sheriffs, knights, for their good service against the rebels at Black Hith field."
Stow: John Sha was "made knight in the field by Henry VII." "THis SIr John Sha caused his brethren the aldermen to ride from the Guildhall unto the water's side, where he took his barge to Westminster; he was sworn by the king's council: he commonly in the afternoons kept a court alone, called before him many matters, and redressed them."
A third sheriff the year above: Thomas Granger; but I don't know who was
Stow: "From this time the mayors of London, for the most part, have been knighted by courtesy of the kings, and not otherwise."
Stow: "This year it was decreed that no man should be mayor of London more than one year."
Stow names four sheriffs for the year above, no explanation: John Martin & John Prist are the others.
Stow: "The forenamed sheriffs, Munmouth and Cootes, put away twelve serjeants and twelve yeomen, but were by a common council forced to take them again."
A third sheriff the year above: James Bacon; but I don't know who was replaced.