Vo'ucher. v.s. [from vouch.] One who gives witness to any thing.
Better to starve,
Than crave the hire which first we do deserve:
Why in this wolvish gown should I stand here,
To beg of Hob and Dick, that do appear,
Their needless voucher? Shakesp. Coriolanus.
The stamp is a mark, and a public voucher, that a piece of such denomination is of such a weight, and of such a fineness, i.e. has so much silver in it. Locke.
All the great writers of that age stand up together as vouchers for one another's reputation. Spectator, №. 253.
I have added nothing to the malice or absurdity of them, which it behoves me to declare, since the vouchers themselves will be so soon lost. Pope.