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and that the only reason he had to suppose it a copy Harrison then stated that they had been fairly tried was, that it had no engraver's name underneath. by humane and discerning juries, and found guilty

On the part of the defendant, it was proved that of offences, which, for the protection of the hoMr. Sayer, being out of town, and Mr. Bennet, nest part of the community, the wisdom of the his partner, being ill, Mr. Wittol, their shop- laws had juítly directed to be punished with death. keeper, purchased from a person unknown four That the bar was uphappily crouded almost every small prints of Mrs. Siddons, at one filling each; sefiions with capital convicts, and that the alarmtwo of which were sold at une and fixpence each. ing repeticion and increase of crimes made rigour That Mr. Sayer, on receiving a letter from Mr. abiolutely necessary, and left but small hopes of Millington, the plaintiff's attorney, threatening temporal mercy. He therefore recommended to him with a prof cution, immediately sent the two them, during the short space of time allotted for remaining prints to the plaintiff, assuring him that their earthiy residence, an habitual practice of those, with the two f ld, were all he had purchased. those means and duties which might bring them

The counsel for the defendant then offered to to true repentance, and the favour of the lupreme produce Messrs. Bartolozzi, Earl, Dighton, Picot, and all-merciful Deity. Humphrey, Burke, Sammil, Pogi, Serres, and Mr. Ryland, on this solemn occasion, was genWalker, to prove, that in their judgment the let- teelly dressed in mourning, and behaved in the ser portrait was not a copy; but Earl Mansfield ad

most respecttul manner to the court, politely bowvised that the parties should consent to have a jury. ing both at his entrance and exit. The sight or so man withdrawn. To this the counsel for the many unhappy men, who by their crimes had forplaințift objected for some time; but at last a juror feited their lives to the laws of justice and their was withdrawn, and the parties accordingly paid country, accompanied by the serious admonitions their respective costs.

addressed to them, was truly awful. The sessions 2. The sessions, which began on the 23d of was aajourned till the tenth of September. July, closed this morning. The first buliness Mr. 4. Came on before Lord Loughborough and Harrison entered upon was to pass sentence on Mr. Sir W. H. Alhhurst, Lords Commissioners for Ryland: the prisoner being brought up, was asked the Greal Scal, the petition of Thomas Woolin the usual form what he had to say in objection dridge, Esq. on behalf of himself and Hienry Kelly, to the decision upon his case. He presented a pa- Esq. his brother-in-law and partner, merchants, of per nearly to the following effect; which, on ac- London. The petition prayed, that a commiffion count of the extreme soreness of his throat, was

of bankruptcy, which had been sued out against read by Mr. Reynolds, the clerk of the arraigns. them upon the application of Messrs. Cooper, *I dare not challenge the justiçe of my verdict: I Garratt, and Taddy, might be superseded, and Sam,however,conscious of my own innocence; and that they might be at l berty to proceed by law "hope that my life will be preserved by the royal against the parties, for such illegal, oppressive,

clemency of my sovereign,on whose bounty it has and cruel procedure; when, arter hearing coun'long lublisted.' Mr. Harrison then stated the na- sel on both sides, their lordships ordered the comture of the offence, observing, that the guilt of the million to be superreded at the expence of Messrs. prifoner beirg declared by a jury of his country- Cooper, Garratt, and Taddy. men, it was no longer to be disputed. He next 12. The Prince of Wales's birth-day was obadverted to the circumstances of the case, and the served at Windsor with every demonstration of fituation of the criminal, remarking that the for- joy consistent with the situation of her Majesty. gery bad been carried on with that ingenuity and Their Majesties received the compliments of the art which were most dangerous, as tending to elude nobility in a private way, as the Prince's birth. the probability of detection. The prisoner, he day is not to be kept at court till next April. said, had obtained credit with his fellow.citizens, At night the whole town was illuminated, and and unjustly made use of it for the purposes of de- several of the inhabitants ditplayed transparencies. ceit. While the extent of his abilities as an artist Though there was no public celebration of the was on the one hand a subject of admiration; on Prince's birth-day in town, it was privately most the other, by the ill use he had applied them to, splendidly observed. Several gentlemen wore fait became a matter of regret. To support the vours in their hats; and the Honourable Artil. credit, and continue the circulation of paper, such lery Company, who held a field-day, and had a offences must be necessarily punished with death. very elegant dinner, in honour of their Captain He recommended to the prisoner the cultivation General's attaining his twenty-first year, played of a truly penitential disposition, as the best and off very magnificent fire-works in the evening, only means of obtaining favour at the bar of Hea. in the Artillery-ground. Afterwards there was ven; and then pronounced the usual sentence, a ball in the Artillery-house; and the ladies and which was received by Mr. Ryland with great for- gentlemen danced till fix o'clock next morning. titude and composure. The prisoner (who by the There was a very numerous meeting at the indulgence of the sheriffs was not fettered) appear- Oxford Coffee house, Strand, of the treasurers, goed in better health and spirits than we have seen vernors, trustees, and subscribers to the Welsh Chahim fince his misfortunes. Mr. Ryland being sity-school, with a great many gentlemen of the removed, the other convicts (twelve in number) principality, to celebrate their patron's birthday. 'were brought to the bar, and asked the usual quer- Sir Sampson Gideon gave a splendid entertain. tions. Three of them went down upon their ment; and, after the old English cuftum, ter knees, and solicited mercy; one or two afferted galed his tenants, labourers, and vicinity, with their innocence; and the remainder tacitly acqui- furloins of beef, and hogsheads of ale. esced in the justice of their several sentences, Mr. 36. This being the birth-day of bis Royal High.


ness Prince Frederick, Bishop of Osnaburgh, who council, of the thirteen convicts who received now enters the twenty-first year of his age, their sentence of death on the ed instant, viz. William Majesties received the compliments of the nobi- Wynne Ryland, for a forgery on the East India lity on the occasion at Windsor.

Company; John Ferdinando Lloyd, for a room :8. At half after nine this evening, a beauti- bery in the dwelling-houte of Mr. Martin, King fulluminous phænomenon appeared in the north- Street, Sohu; Thomas Burges, for a highway east part of the heavens, which passed over the robbery; John Edwards, for forging a seaman's will metropolis towards the soutn-west. It seemed and power; William Harpur, for stealing a geldabout the lize of the full moon, which it greatly ing; James Rivers, alias Davis, for a robbery resembled as it emerged from the dark clouds; in a dwelling-housc; William Smith, alias Lebut che radiance it diffuíed was considerably dridge, William Spong, Edward Edien, George greater, and the light which it conveyed to the Gabagan, and jacob kingrole Ackins, for highearth was little interior to that of the fun at noon. way roberries; James Brown, alias Oatiey, for day. As it shot from the deep gloom, it was fol- a burglary; and James Bowen, for a robbery in lowed by a stream of light, which divided in it's a dwelling-house: when William Wynoe Ryland, progrets to the oppolite quarter, where the whole John Ferdinano Lloyd, Thomas Burge', Jolana disappeared, anu.probably diffipated, without ape Edwards, James Rivers, alias Davis, james proaching the earth.

Brown, alias Oatley, Jacob Ringroe Ackins, It would be ridiculous to retail the many filly and william Spong, were ordered ror execution accounts of this meteor given in the newlpapers, on Friday the 29th of Augu:t. Atkins and Spong as it is said to have appeared in different parts of were afterwards relpited; William Smith, alias the country. The above detcription of it's appear. Ledrid James Bowen, and George Gahagan, ance in London may be relied on; and he meteor were pardoned; and Edward idsen and William itself, thougı not very common, is by no means Harpur are to be sent for a term of years on board a prodigy. Similar appearances were observed the ballast lighters. in March 1719, and in August 1738.

26. This morning Simmonds the foldier, and It has been remarked, that the present year Mary Baker, for the murder of the sailor, in exhibits what has not occurred in the three pre- Mint Street, (see Page 479) were execut-d, pure ceding centuries--two total lunar ecliptes near suant to chcir sentence, in Mint Square, where the equinoxes; that which happened on the 18th a high gallows was erected for that purpose. Alof March, and that which will occur on the roih ter hanging an hour, their bodies were carried of next month. Unusual summer-heats, violent ka St. Thoinas's Hospital for dissection. storms, and a more than ordinary portion of the 29. This morning the following pr.foners up

electr.c fluid in ch- regions of the air, have been der ientence of death were carried from Newprognosticated as the certain consequences of such gate to the place of execution, viz. William pofitions on the mundane fyíteni.

Wynne Ryland, John Ferdinando Lloyd, Thor 29. This morning the following malefactors mas Burges, John Edwards, James Brown, and were carried in three carts from Newgate, and James Rivers. executed at Tyburn, viz. James Grant and Wil- Lloyd and Mr. Ryland went in mourningLiam Smith, for breaking open the dwe:ling-house coaches, and were followed by the other maleof Mr. Jacomb, on Lawrence Pouniney Hill, and factors in two carts. Mr. Ryland, who led the stealing a quantity of silver-plate--George Adams, proceffion, was drested in black, and accompanied alias Peat, for a burglary in the dwelling-house by the Reverend Mr. Villette and two other gen'of Mrs. Harrison, in Lincoln's Inn Fields, and tlemen. stealing fomé filver-plate, apparel, &c.Tho. 1. About five minutes before eleyen o'clock, Mr. mas Davis, for breaking and entering the cham- Ryland's coach drew up on the right of the gat bers of Mr. Handcock, in Staple's Inn, and steal- lows, as sid Lloyd's on the lert, and between ,ing a quantity of wearing-apparel - John Bit- them the carts:- soon after, a violent form of ton, for assaulting William Usherwood on the thunder, lightning, and rain, came on, when the highway, near Kilburn, and robuing him of a lheriffs gave orders for a delay of the execution handkerchief and 68.-- John Fentum, in com- till the Itorm subsided. pany with his brother Benjamin, for assaulting They were turned off about a quarter before Francis Fenley, on the highway, in Kingsland twelve; and, after hanging the usual time, the Road, and robbing him of half a guinea, ss. bodi s were cut down, and delivered to cheir re. and a pair of buckies-- John Morella, for pri- spective friends for interment. vately stealing in the shop of Mr. Philip Lilhby Such a concourse of people had not been seen two pair of fiiver buckles --and Richard Pratt, on a like occalion since the execution of Dr. for personating and assuming the name of another Dodd. Richard Pratt, a seaman on board his Majesty's Mr. William Wynne Ryland was the eldet Ship Pomona, with an intent to receive his prize of seven sons of the late Mr. Edward Ryland, a money.

.copper-plate printer in the Old Bailey. Before 21. This being the birth-day of his Royal the father of the present unfortunate gentlemap Highness Prince William Henry, his Majesty's quitted Wales, of which country he was a nathird son, who now enters the nineteenth year of tive, the late Sir Watkin Williams Wynne hape his age, there being no levee nor court at St. pening jocosely to say, that, if Ryland married, James's, their Majesties received the compliments he should expect the compliment of being asked of the nobility on the occafion at Windsor. to become sponsor for his firft son, was some years 22. The report was made so his Majekty in afterwards called upon for the performance of this engagement, which with great good-humour got on shore at Deal, and all made their escapé. and politeness he consented to fulfil, and the Such a number of persons are, however, in search child was, in compliment to Sir Watkin, named of them, that there is little doubt that most of William Wynne.

them will be apprehended in a very short time, Mr. Francis Ravenet, who then lived at Lam- Several of them have heen already taken.“ beth, took young Ryland as an apprentice, and About eleven o'clock at night, came on a foon discovered in him very extraordinary pre- most violent storm of thunder, lightning, and -fages of future excellence. During his appren- rain, which continued near four hours. Vaft da. ticeship, he engraved a head of Sir Watkin mage was sustained in the cellars and warehouses Williams Wynne, which was esteemed a pro- at the water-fide; and, in short, in almoft all the duction of fingular merit; and this was followed lower parts of the metropolis and it's vicinity. by many other juvenile performances, executed Among the number of accidents that happened with uncommon taste and delicacy.

by the lightning, five horses, the property of Judge Shortly after the expiration of his apprentice- Almhurst, were found dead in a field belonging to thip, Mr. Ryland visitej the French and Italian his lordship, at Eait Barnet. schools, in company with Mr. Gabriel Smith, an artist of great merit, and Mr. Jofeph Howard,

BIRTHS. a gentleman of Cornwall, who had both been his Her Majesty, a princess. school-companions. His motive was improve- At Petersburgh, the Grand Dutchess of Rufment rather than profit; but his fine genius, sia, a daughter. and vast powers of execution, not only obtained Lady of the Bishop of Glouce!ter, a daughter. him very diftinguished professional celebrity, but Lady of Colonel John Manfel, a son. large pecuniary emoluments. He had not been Right Honourable Lady Boston, a son. long in France. before he obtained a gold medal Countess of Roseberry, a son. from the academy at Paris; and he was received The Lady of Jeremiah Milles, Esq. a Con. by the members of the academy at Rome with Lady of Sir James Grant, Bart. a son. the most flattering marks of approbation.

Lady of R. H. Drummond, Esq. a son. On his return to England, he introduced the

MARRIAGES. art of engraving copper-plates fo as to yield an At Canterbury, the Rev. Edward Beckingham impreslion resembling drawings in chalk; and, Benson, to the Right Honourable Lady Frances being patronized by the Earl of Bute, and by

Alicia Sandys, fister to the Earl of Tankerville, him recommended to his Majesty, he was re- The Right Honourable the Earl of Eglintoun, warded by a grant of 2001. a year. Mi. Rylana's, 'to Miss Twyfden, daughter of the late Sir Wil. first capital productions, after being honoured

liam Twyfden, Bart. of Royden Hall, Kent. with the royal patronage, were, a whole length

At Lambeth, by his Grace the Archbishop of of the king, another of the queen, and a third of Canterbury, Morton Eden, Esq. his Majesty's Lord Bute, from paintings by Ramsay. Among envoy extraordinary at the court of Saxony, to a vast number of other pieces, all of them exhi. Lady Elizabeth Henley, youngest fifter to the biting inconteftible proofs of a masterly genius, Earl of Northington. are, a fine likeness of her Majesty, smiling with At Barnes, in Surrey, Richard Hoare, jun. ineffable complacency on an infant Seeping in Efq. to the Honourable Miss Lyttelton, daughher arms; and a story from Plutarch, in which

ter of Lord Westcoté. the passions are-admirably expressed.

Sir George Armytage, Bart. to Miss Harbord, Mr. Ryland, fome years since, was in partner- eldest daughter of Sir H. Harbord, Bart. hip with Mr. Bryer, who kept a print-thop in Cornhill, where they for some time carried on a

DEATHS. confiderable trade, but at length failed..

At his house in Chandois Street, Cavendish Mr. Ryland afterwards opened a print-Shop in Square, the Right Honourable Edward Devereux, the Strand, where he bad every prospect of fuck Lord Vifcount Hereford, Premier Viscount of cefs; but, being fond of a private life, he de- England, of a dropsy, for which his lord ship had clined this, and retired to Pimlico; from whence been tapped twice. A few wecks ago his lordship he removed to Knightsbridge, where he com- Sent for his lady, who has lived separate from mitted the unhappy act for which he suffered. him in France near four years, and her ladyship

A friend of Mr. Ryland's, who died some few happily arrived in town a few days previous to years ago, bequeathed him one of the eleven his deceafe. His lordfhip was born February s, Thares of the Liverpool water-works, which are 1741, and married to Mifs Kock in the year 1774, each esteemed worth near 10,00jl. and to en- by whom he has not left any iffue. His lordihip crease his property in these works, is said to have is succeeded in titles and eitate by his only bro been the fatal object which prompted him to ther, the Honourable George Devereux. commit the crime for which his life has atoned. At Bromham, in Bedfordshire, in the 73d year

He has left a wife, of very exemplary chai of his age, the Right Honourable Robert Vif faéter, and six children.

count Hampden, baron Trevor, His lord'hip fuc31. Advice was received at the Secretary of ceeded his brother John in the barony of BromState's office, that the last felons sentenced før ham, in the year 1763, and was created Viscount transportation, to the amount of 150, which Hampden, of Great and Little Hampden, in were put on board the transport-Thip about a fort 1976. In the year 1739, then Mr. Trevor, he night lince, had role on the captain and crew-in was appointed envoy-extraordinary and plenipou the Downs, whom they confined, after which they tentiary at the Hague; a commissioner of the


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culoms in Ireland in 1750; and postmaster-ge- edict of Nantz; and fuch was the attachment of neral in 1759. His lordship has issue by his wife the late Dr. Majendie to the remains of that Constaatia, Jaughter of Hubert, Baron de Kruya respectable body, who, for the sake of religion, aingin, in Zealand, Conftantia, married to Hen- left their country, estates, and every worldly ry Earl of Suffolk; Thomas, now Viscount consideration, that having been appointed one Hampden, member of parliament for Lewes in of the preachers of the Royal French Chapel in the last parliament; John, now envoy.extraor- the Savoy at the age of 23, he never would dinary at the court of Turin; and Anne, who resign what seemed to him so honourable an died young. His lordship died of a fit of the employ. He was collated to a prebend in the pally, which ftruck him on the Wednesday in the cathedral church of Salisbury, by Bishop Gilbert, preceding week.

in the late reign; and on the arrival of our preAt her house in Great Ormond Street, the fent gracious Queen, was appointed her majesty's Right Honourable Lady Hawley.

preceptor. At Hardwick, Sir Rowland Hill, of Hawk.

At Broome, Kent, Sir John Russel, Bart. of ktone, in the county of Salop, Bart.. He is suc. Checkers, Buckinghamshire, a descendant of Oliceeded in his title and eftares by his eldest son, ver Cromwell by Frances his youngest daughter." Richard Hill, Esq. one of the knights of the He married a daughter of the Honourable Gene fire for Salop.

ral Carey, by whom he has left two sons. At his seat at Winchmore Hill, Deve

At Paris, George Maddison, Esq. who was reux, Esq. and in a few hours afterwards his for many years secretary to Sir Joseph Yorke, at lady. They were both buried in one grave at the Hague, and went to France in the same caEdmonton.

pacity with the Duke of Manchester. He is said At his apartments in Oxford-street, to have been poisoned by some mulled wine preSoultzer, Esq. who lofing an ingenious treatise on

pared in a copper veilel. Bucolic poetry during the riots in June 1780, which had never been published, and tome other CIVIL PROMOTIONS. valuable manuscripts, was never afterwards chear- Alleyne Fitz-Herbert, Esq. to be his Majesty's ful. He was a descendant of the late famous envoy-extraordinary and minifter-plenipotentiary Soultzer, physician to the Duke of Saxe Gotha. to the court of Petersburgh.

James Price, M.D. F.R.S. of Guildford, Thomas Hyde Page, Esq. to the honour of well known by his experiments on m rcury, fil- knighthood. ver, and gold. See Vol. I. p. 291.

The Honourable Henry Erskine to be his Ma. in Tottenham Court Road, aged 82, Mr. jesty's advocate in Scotland, vice H. Dundas, Esq. Richard Vincent, the oldest musician at Covent The Right Honourable Edward Earl of Derby, Garden Theatre, and Vauxhall Gardens.

to be one of his Majesty's most honourable privyAt Oxford, the Reverend Benjamin Kenni- council; also to be chancellor of the Dutchy and cott, of Christ Church, keeper of the

County Palatine of Lancaster. Radcliffe Library, and vicar of Culham, in Ox- Sir John Hussey Delaval, Bart. created an Irish fordshire; well known for his elaborate edition

peer, by the title of Lord Delaval. of the Hebrew Bible, and other publications. The Honourable Mr. Pelham, son of Lord

In Charles Street, Berkeley Square, Lady Pelham, to the secretaryship of Ireland, in the Dowager Gerrard.

room of Mr. Wyndham, who has resigned. At Eltham, Kent, the Reverend Peter Pin

Montgomery, Esq. who lately married nell, D. D. prebendary of Rochester, vicar of Lady Frances Scott, lister to the Duke of BucRochester and Shorne, and author of several lit. cleugh, to be a peer of the realm, by the title of tle poetical pieces.

Baron Kildore.
At Worceiter, Dr. Johnfon, an eminent phy-
fician, of the gaol-fever, caught by visiting the MILITARY PROMOTIONS.
prisoners in the caltle.
At Exmouth, in the county of Devon, the

War-Ofice, August 2, 1783.
Right Honourable John Dunning, Lord Athbur- 72d Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant William
ton, chancellor of the Dutchy of Lancaster. See Gordon, to be captain-lieutenant, vice -
Memoirs of his Lordhip, Vol. I. page 84.

Cary, who retires.
At Fulham, Thomas Harrison, Esq.

2d Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant Joseph
At Caermarthen, Mr.Jenkins Pryce, aged 78, Kirkman, of the 3d dragoon guards, to be cap-
who had eat no animal food for the last thirty tain of a company, vice William Gray.
years. Three days before his death he revised a 10th Regiment of Foot. Captain John Hawe,
poem of his own writing, entitled, “The Cæfars.' thorn, of the Both regiment, to be captain of a

At his house in Crutched Friars, Dr. John company, vice Thomas Lloyd;.
Watkinson, lately elected physcian to St. Tho- 16th Regiment of Font. Lieutenant Edward
stias's Hospital.

Heyes, to be captain of a company, vice Thomas
At Wefon, near Bath, aged 75, the Rev. Boyde.
John James Majendie, D. D. canon of Wind. Ditto. Lieutenant John Hamilton, to be cap-
Tor, prebendary of Salisbury, and vicar of Stoke tain of a company, vice Fitz Maurice Connor.
Prior, in Worcestershire. Dr. John James Ma- 20th Regiment of Foot. Captain John Gal.
jendie was born at Exeter, in the year 1709. kill, on the half-pay, to be captain -lieutenant,
His father, who was a respectable clergyman, vice Richard Norman.
came from France soon afcer the repeal of the 34th Regiment of Foot. Captain the Ho-



nourable Aubrey Beauclerk, on the half-pay of

William Underhill, of Sedgley, Staffordshire, the 45th regiment, to be captain of a company,

ironmonger. vice Thomas Hobton.

Benjamin Slade the younger, of Aldersgate Soth Regiment of Foot. . Captain Thomas Street, London, rectifier and distiller of spirits. Lloyd, of the 1oth Foot, to be captain of a com

William Miles, of Snow Hill, London, leatherpany, vice John Hawthorn. Major Alexander Rofs, of the 45th regiment,

Nathaniel Cotes, and John Crompton, of Coso be Deputy Adjutant General in North Britain, ventry Street, Middlesex, filk-mercers. with the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in the army. Stephen Bennett, late of Merton, Surrey, tea


Stephen Beck, of Bell Dock, Wapping, MidThe Reverend John Randolph, B.D. to be dlesex, brazier. Regius Professor of Divinity in the university of Thomas Philpot and Francis Dorset, of BedOxford, and Canon of the cathedral church of lington Furnace, Durham, merchants. Christ, in that university, properly belonging to

Cuthbert Kitchen and Peter Smith, formerly the said Regius Profeffor, being both void by the of Ham Yard, in the parish of St. James, Wet. death of the Reverend Benjamin Wheeler. minster, in the county of Middlesex, but late of

The Honourable and Reverend Edward Sey. Cecil Court, in the parish of St. Martin in the mour Conway, M.A. to be a Canon of the above Fields, in the said county, horse-dealers. cathedral church, void by the death of the Robert Spooner Haddelsey, and Thomas HarReverend Dr. Kennicott.

ris, of High Street, Southwark, haberda ihers. The Honourable and Reverend George Ha. David Evans, of Haverforuwest, shopkeeper. milton, M.A. to be a Prebend of his Majesty's William Rawlance, of Bewley, Hampshire, Free Chapel of St. George's Chapel, Windsor, shopkeeper. void by the death of Dr. Majendie.

Patricius Goodall, of Nottingham, hofier.

James Sheen, of Holborn Bridge, London, BANKRUPTS.

cheesemonger. John Proudfoot, late of Midhurst, Suflex, William Swansborough, of Holborn Bridge, finen-draper.

London, linen-draper. Martin Charlesworth, of Gomersall, York. John Burnett, of Portsmouth Common, thire, merchant.

Hampshire, victualler. William Ingram, late of Portsmouth, Hamp- Amelia Adams, and Samuel Denton Pen. Ahire, linen-draper.

lington, of Panton Street, Middlesex, filkWilliam Moody, of Copthall Buildings, Lon- mercers. don, merchant.

Thomas Chambers, late of Leeds, Yorkshire, George Dawson the younger, of Sunderland, grocer. near the Sea, in the county of Durham,merchant.' John Taylor, of Homerton, in the parish of

James Thompson, of Great Yarmouth, Nor. Hackney, broker. folk, sailcloth-weaver,

George Hewitson, of East Ham, Effex, horseAdam Hall, of Blackburn, in the county of dealer. Lancaster; and Thomas Yates, of Huncoat, in William Richards, of Darlafton, Staffordshire, che fame county, cotton-manufacturers.

baker. John Charlton, of Stoke, Staffordshire, whar- John Dealtry, of Snaith, Yorkshire, butcher. finger.

John Burrows, of James Street, Golden John Mingham Gill, and James Stuart, both Square, Middlesex, druggift. formerly of the city of Leghorn, in Italy, and late James Russell the younger, late of the Illand of London, merchants, (trading under the form of St. Thomas, but now of Bristol, merchant, of Gill, Stuart, ad Company.)

Thomas Goodair, late of Wakefield, YorkJohn Ball, late of the city of Chester, ware. Ahire, linen-draper. houseman.

Jonathan Lowes, of Middleton in Teesdale, in. Christopher Owlton, late of Wapping Wall, Durham, grocer and haberdasher. Middlesex, merchant.

Thomas Seamark, late of St. Paul's Church Bernhard Schmedes, and John Hanner, of Yard, London, merchant, now a prisoner in the Bush Lane, Cannon Street, London, wine and King's Bench. brandy-merchants.

James Rowlandson, of Satterthwaite, in the Samuel Chandler, of Great Ruffell Street, in parish of Hawkshead, Lancashire, and Richard the parish of St. Giles in the Fields, Middlesex, Rowlandson, of Caton, in the said county, pagrocer.

John Piper, of Pickering, Yorkshire, dealer John Hirst, and Matthew Hirft the younger, and chapman.

late of Bradshaw, in the parish of Almondbury, Samuel Eaton, of Friday Street, London, and Yorkshire, dealers and chapmen. Patricius Goodall, of Nottingham, hofiers. William Simmans, of Eltham, in Kent,

James Barrar, of Wribbenhali, Kidderminster, coach-master. Worcestershire, mercer.

James Walker, of Hereford, ironmonger.


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