In the 1623 Folio, page 136, in the first scene of Act V of Love's Labor's Lost the long 27 lettered word honorificabilitudinitatibus appears on line 27 and is the 151st word in ordinary type. Adding 136+ 151 the sum is 287. In the Simple Cipher this word totals 287.
This was deliberately designed to add up numerologically to 287, the Seal of the Rosicrosse.
Also, in The Northumberland Manuscript, is a set of scribbled notes, believed to have been written by a copyist employed by Francis Bacon. Among disconnected words and phrases, Shakespeare and Bacon, appears the the word honorificabilitudini. There is in existence only one manuscript known to have contained originally two Shakespearean Plays and that manuscript belonged to Francis Bacon.
For what purpose other than a cryptogram would anyone trouble himself to construct such a diagram? The ocurrrence of this long word in the Northumberland Manuscript and in Love's Labours Lost where it is followed by the cryptic line "What is A b spelt backwards with the horne on his head?"--suggests a deliberate word play cipher. (Bacorn, a phonetic play on Bacon)