1) Abscond. v.n. [abscondo, Lat.] To hide one’s self; to retire from the public view: generally used of persons in debt, or criminals eluding the law.
2) Blatterátion. n.s. [blateratio, Lat.] Noise; senseless roar.
3) Coscínomancy. n.s. [from κόσκινον, a sieve, and μαντέια, divination.] The art of divination by means of a sieve. A very ancient practice mentioned by Theocritus, and still used in some parts of England, to find out persons unknown.
4) Dewbesprént. part. [dew and besprent.] Sprinkled with dew.
5) Epulótick. n.s. [ἐπουλώτικος.] A cicatrising medicament.
6) Fópdoodle. n.s. [fop and doodle.] A fool; an insignificant wretch.
7) Górmandize. v.n. [from gormand.] To eat greedily; to feed ravenously.
8) Hálloo. interj. [The original of this word is controverted: some imagine it corrupted from a lui, to him! others from allons, let us go! and Skinner from haller, to draw.] A word of encouragement when dogs are let loose on their game.
9) Imbíber. n.s. [from imbibe.] That which drinks or sucks.
10) Jável. n.s. [perhaps from the verb.] A wandering fellow.
11) Kyd. v.n. [corrupted probably from cuð, Saxon.] To know.
12) Lampóoner. n.s. [from lampoon.] A scribbler of personal satire.
From: Dr. Johnson’s A Dictionary of the English Language