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The apprentice would typically serve a period of seven years' training before being admitted to the guild.The apprenticeship indentures were signed by the guild master and the apprentice's father or guardian.The FFHS issues a free leaflet called You and Your Record Office, while two books to assist are In and Around Record Repositories in Great Britain & Ireland by Jean Cole & Rosemary Church (in its fourth edition and detailing over 700 record repositories) at #5.95 including overseas surface mail and Tracing your Ancestors in the Public Record Office (also in its fourth edition) at #11.15 including overseas surface mail.These books and many other useful guides to archives are obtainable from FTM, So G and specialist genealogical book services such as S A & M J Raymond of PO Box 35, Exeter, England, EX1 3YZ.(See Army, Navy & Air Force, Museums, PRO.) War deaths are accessible at FRC in separate registers to civil deaths.Most of the records relating to military service are held at the PRO.
Check records held at So G, the CROs (including the LMA) and see what exist on microfiche or film in the FHLC at your nearest FHC.
Guilds, some dating from the Middle Ages, evolved to protect members of a particular trade (first) and the public (second).
The Statute of Apprentices of 1563 required an individual to qualify in his trade by serving an apprenticeship.
Two forms of certificate can be issued but only the full should be ordered.
The full certificate includes the adoptive name and surname, sex, date of birth and (where known) country or district of birth, details of the order (date and court) and particulars of the adoptive parents.
The National Organisation for Counselling and Adoptees and their Parents (NORCAP) exists to help adoptees and (presumably) both types of parents.