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. [JÚLÍ long and accurate account of his bugness; and returned with a verdict of-Guilty of uttering the proved that the paper, on which the falle bill, bill knowing it to be forged. purporting to be drawn in October 1780 was The prisoner appeared decently dressed, and written, was "not fent to London till the 3d of vers e mposed in his conduct, as well as at hearMay 1782.
ing the decision. The many united praises giveni An account, corresponding with that formerly both by the witnesses for the prosecution, and published on the apprehension of Mr. Ryland, those called to support his defence, respecting of the mode of his detection, was then given by his ability, honesty; and fortune, were hardly the shoemaker, his wife, and a third person.
ever equalled. This was the substance of the evidence on This morning his Royal Highness Prince the part of the prosecution.
William Henry embarked on board the Princess Mr. Ryland being called upon for his defence, Augusta yacht, Captain Vandeput, at Greenpresented a paper, which being read, was to the wich, and fell down the river with the tide, on following effc&t. ---That he had a weighty body his voyage to Stade, in Germany. It is expected of gentlemen opposed against him, whose servants, that his royal highness will continue abroad however, he must in justice fay had acted with a •about two years, and then come home and be apcandour towards him that thewed they merited pointed a lieutenant. their superior ftations. He observed, that hú- 28. This morning Emanuel Pinto, a Portuman beings were seldom prone to offend without guese seaman, convicted on Friday of the murfome inducement. He could have no induce. der of William Adair, by stabbing him in sevë. ment but knavery or poverty, and he would new ral parts of the body with a large knife, was that neither operated upon him. He had fome executed opposite the end of Nightingale Lane,
years fince been a bankrupt, and obtained his in East Smithfield. The cart which conveyed * certificate upon a finall dividend, but finĉe had the prisoner was followed by a hackney-coach
paid his creditors their full demands. This he with a Portuguese clergyman, who got into the trusted would thew his principles were not bad. cart under the gibbet, and joined him in fervent He poflefled from his Majesty's bounty 200l. prayers for near half an hour. The devotions a year; he had several shares in the Liverpool being concluded, he fignified that he was pre
water-works; and his business produced 2000l. pared to meet his fate, and was launched into 1. annually. These circumstances proved he was ēternity. After being turned off, he struggled not poor. Such being his character and circum- much, and seemed to die in great pain. He was ftances; he trusted he should not be convicted of apparently about 40 years of age, of a very black forging, or uttering knowing to be forged, a bill complexion, and the features of his face were which none of the parties whose names 'were of that disagreeable cast which we usually difsubscribed couid deny; and, surely, if they could tinguish by the phrase of a forbidding countenot judge of their own writing, he might easily-nance. be mistaken in receiving, as he had done, in the *31. This day, according to ancient usage, way of business, from a person gone abroad, if the Gentlemen of his Majesty's Chapel Royal, it was false, a falfe bill for a true one. He said held their annual -feast at the Queen's Arms he did not abfcond upon the discovery of the Tavern, St. Paul's Church Yards on which oca forged bill, but itaid to search for the person casion the king furnishes venison, claret, &c. who gave it him; and, not succeeding, consented and the stewards for the time being (who were, reluctantly to go off, pressed by the folicitations, for the present year, the justly celebrated Dr. accompanied with the tears, of his beloved wife Arnold, and Mr. Ayrton) invite a number of and tender children. As to his attempt on his their select friends, and pay every extra expence. life, it was the effect of phrenzy; and, he trusted, This harmonious meeting was instituted fo far insanity with respect to him, as in general with back as the reign of Edward IV. whose patronage regard to others, would be admitted as an excuse : began with an annual compliment for it's fupfor his offence, and procure protection for the port of the then serious fum of 301. a year; since life he had improperly attempted to destroy. He which, the benefaction has been augmented about left himself to the candour of the jury.
one-third, but still by no means adequate to Mr. Justice Buller gave his charge to the jury the charges, which are defrayed with a most svith his usual ability, impartiality, and hu- liberal spirit by the stewards. manity. He said the prisoner's defence merited Champnesse, who has for near ten years withnotice, as it led to the three neceflary enquiries drawn from the public, attended on this occaon the case, which were-Was the bill forged?fion. If so, did the prisoner know it? And, knowingit, Depuis (one of his Majesty's organists) in sedid he utter it with intent to defraud? The veral exertions of very different kinds, elpecially paper-maker's evidence proved the bill forged. in his imitations on the celestina, an improveMr. Ryland had been in poffeffion of both bills, ment upon the harpsichord, with the organ-stop, . and knew their nature. These points eftablished, gave universal delight. the conclusion of intention to detraud seemed to Stanley, who is yet able to kiss the strings' follow too naturally. But as the evidence of at the 'age of eighty, with the devotion of an enthe forgery was not supported by many witnesses, thufiaft, and the vivacity of five and twenty, conif the jury were not satisfied with them, they tributed to the entertainment. wight acquit the prisoner.
And a new four part composition, called The The jury retired for about half an hour, and Comforts of the Seasons,' was produced by Dr.
Arnold, which is one of the most easy, airy, ele- corner, and continued in that posture so long gant, and agreeable-pieces, we ever heard on any
after the accident, that he was hardly believed, occafion. The words are as follow
for some time, to be dead: two-thers were fingled
out from many m re who fat rexi to the wall of In Summer's cool shade, how delightful to sit! In Winter, how social, when few friends are met! but at some distance, with others between them;
the school-room, not seated next to each other, In Autumn ripe fruits may our palates regale;
and a Mr. Swan, who lived opposite to the In Spring we delight in the blossom'd sweet vale. school, was struck speechless, and continued to Each seafon has pleasure and blessings in store!
for a considerable time. Be content and be happy, and ask for no more :
At Northleach, in Gloucestershire, a ball of To know the best season to laugh and to fing,
fire ftruck the chimney of Mr. Eycot's house, Is Summer, is Winter, is Autumn, is Spring.
Thivered a bedstead in one of the chambers, shattered The company were likewise entertained with • a window, and scorched a woman. a number of delightful songs, in parts, from the At Wetherington, a cow standing under an old English composers, interspersed with new
oak was killed. fallies by Dr. Arnold, honourable at once to his At Redborough, one of the rafters of the taíte, judgment, and original genius.
house of Mr. Bumford was torn from the roof, There were near two hundred persons present,
and forced to a considerable distance; some winmany of whom were distinguished by their taste,
dows were also shattered, and a woman was struck abilities, or rank. Dr. Baily, fub-dean of his fenfeless for some time. Majesty's Chapel, being indispored and incapable Near Ledbury, a team of five horses being on of attending, Mr. Fitzherbert, lub-dean of St. the road, the wo first and the two last were Paul's, presided in his stead.
killed, while that in the middle appeared un
hurt; and, in the neighbourhood, two oxen and It may not be improper to remind our readers ten theep, which had taken shelter under some that the new taxes take place as follows
oaks, were likewise killed. Aug. 1. An additional tax on inland bills of Near Lincoln Heath, two horses grazing un exchange, &c.—An additional tax on stage- the Downs were struck dead. coaches, diligences, &c.-An additional tax on On the roth, at Knighton, in Leicestershire, receipts for legacies, probates of wills, bonds, &c. two cows were killed, and a hay-rick set on fire.
Sept. I. A tax on receipts---A tax on quack- A ball of fire fell on the chimney of the hotmedicines,
house in the Bath Gardens, which shivered the Oct. 1. A tax on the registry of burials, mar- windows; and the master of the gardens being riages, births, and christenings.
in the great ball-room, felt himlelf as it were Nov. 1. A tax on waggons, wains, carts, and other such carriages, not charged with Excise At Hinckley, the roof of a house was tórn off, duty.
and several windows broken.
Near Exeter, on the River Okemouth, Iddels'The following Accidents are exported to have hap- leigh mills were nearly burnt to the ground; and
pened by Lightning, in the Course of the prisent it is remarkable, that though the mill-ftones Month.
were shat ered, and the fragments scattered at On the 2d instant, at Fanftanton, in Cam- some distance, the iron in the centre remained bridgeshire, a fire-ball fell on a barn belonging untouched. A man and a boy in the millto Mr. Hipwell, to which it fet fire, and the house were struck down; but recovering, said, fames were instantly communicated to the house they neither faw lightning nor heard thunder, of a poor weaver at fome little distance, whose but waked as from a trance, knowing nothing of whole property, together with a quantity of their danger till they observed the house burning cloth belonging to his employers, was consumed. over them. Six dwelling-houses, with leveral bains, out- In Portsmouth Harbour, the Belisarins store. houses. &c. were destroyed; and a labouring man
ship had her fore top-mast, and a part of her going into a stable, in order to bring out a horse, fore-mast, shivered. Teceived a violent kick, and died instantly.
Near Lynn, in Norfolk, several horses, and A daughter of the Rev. Mr. Cranwell, of above forty Sheep, were truck dead. Abbot's Ripton, in Huntingdonshire, a young Near Monymeal, in Scotland, a shepherd loft woman at Hilton, and a lad at Needingworth, a fan and a daughter by one flash; the one ten were struck dead.
and the other fifteen years of age: At Witney, in Oxfordshire, a man and a wo- On Sunday the 20th, between leven, and eight man were severally struck dead in a field at à o'clock in the evening, the lightning burnt a distance from each other."
cottage near the Rev. Mr. Brownie's, ai Wildhill, At Cockfield, in Suffolk, a house was con- near Hatfield; and between ten and cleven, the fumed, and most of the family much hurt; and ftables of Sir Richard Chase, at Haaham, Herts. several cows and horses in the fields struck dead. The same storm struck the late Mr. Alder. At Sherrington, near Warminster, many sheep
man Maiters's house on Warley Common, and "Were ftruck dead.
shattered it much. The lightning fenetrated the At Walnsford, in Huntingdonshire, a ball of roof, and every other part of the house; some fire falling on the school-house, killed three of the fashes were beat in, and the panies of children, one of whom was Atting in a chimneya glass flattered to pieces; the wires of the bells VOL. III
were melted, and the wainscot shivered in many favourite spaniel, went down immediately after
In Shoreditch, the roof of an old house was At her father's house, in St. James's Square, ( as beat in, whereby a poor man, his wife, and the was presiding at the tea-table, ia company with a child, were killed.
a large party, when the fell back in her chair A vefiel off Landguard Fort was also struck by without a moment's previous indisposition, and the lightning, and all on board, except two, expired in an instant) Miss Lowth, eldest daugh, perithed.
ter of the Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of On Hounslow Heath, seven sheep were struck London.--Dr. Lowth hath been fingularly unfor. dead.
tunate in his family loftes. A jew years since he BIRTH S.
was bereaved of threc daughters in the course of The lady of Baron Nolken, a son. Their twelve months; soon after he lost a most accomMajesties stood sponsors, by proxy; the Earl of plished son; and now his only remaining daughErex representing the king, and Lady Wey
ter but one. mouth the queen.
At Oxford, of an apoplexy, the Reverend Dr. In Charles Street, Berkley Square, the lady Wheeler, D. D. Canon of Christ Church, and a of Lord Hinton, a son.
prebendary of St. Paul's Cathedral, to which he In Mansfield Street, the lady of the Right was lately collated by the Bishop of London, and Honourable Lord Stourton, a daughter.
had been installed the week before his death, The lady of the Honourable Ms. Walpole, a then in good health. fon.
At Penilow, Monmouthshire, aged 111, Mrs. The lady of Lord Viscount Duncannon, a son. Tamplin.
Her Grace the Dutchess of Devonihire, a At Durham, in his 104th year, William Towdaughter.
son, formerly a foot-soldier under the Duke of Lady Chewton, a daughter.
At Woodford, in Effex, Charles Foulis, Esq.
one of the directors of the Sun Fire Office. At St. Mary Le Bone, Lewis Majendic, Esq.
At Edinburgh, the Honourable Lieutenantcaptain in the king's regiment of Light Dragoons, Colonel Ramsay. to Miss Houghton, only daughter of Sir Henry The Honourable Humphry Morrice, Lord Houghton, Bart.
Warden of the Stannaries, Cornwall. At St. George's, Hanover Square, the Right
At Longford, in Ireland, aged 116 years and Honourable the Earl of Chatham, to the Right fome months, Alexander Kilpatrick, Esq. forHonourable Miss Townsend, daughter of Lord merly colonel of an Irish regiment of foot under Sydney.
the Duke of Marlborough. At Wiftow, in Leicestershire, the Earl of Den
At Worcester, Deane Swift, Esq. grandfon to bigh, to Lady Halford, widow of the late Sir
Godwin Swift, uncle of the celebrated dean. Charles Halford, Bart.
This gentleman was, in 1739, warmly recomAt York, the Honourable Grenville Anson
mended to the notice of Pope, as the most vaChetwynd, third son of Lord Viscount Chetwynd, luable of any in his family. He was first,' says to Miss Stapylton, only daughter of the late
the dean, a student in the university, (Dublin) Henry Stapylton, Esq. of Wighill, in Yorkshire.
" and finished his studies in Oxford, where Dr. At Coldham, Sir Thomas Gage, Bart. to
• King, principal of St. Mary Hall, assured me, Miss Maria Fergus.
• that Mr. Swift behaved with reputation and creDEATHS.
dit: he hath a very good taste for wit, writes At Brighthelmstone, Lady Catharine Bouverie, • agreeable and entertaining verses, and is a perdaughter of the Earl of Dunmore.
. fect matter, equally skilled in the best Greek and At Hartford Hall, near Barnard Castle, in the • Roman authors. He hath a true spirit for li. 820 year of his age, George Fielding, Esq. one berty; and, with all these advantages, is excf his Majesty's jittices of the peace for the coun- ''tremely decent and modest. Mr. Swift is heir ties of York and Durham.
to the little paternal estate of family at In Arlington Street, Lady Viscountess Gage. " Goodrich, in Herefordshire. He is named Deane
At Edinburgh, the Right Honourable James • Swift, because his great grandfather, by the Lord Ruthven.
mother's side, was Admiral Deane, who, havAt Pendennis Castle, Brigadier General God- ing been one of the regicides, had the good fordard, who had lately arrived there from the East • tune to save his neck by dying a year or two Indies in a bad state of health.
• before the Restoration.' Mr. Swift published, In Tooley Street, raving mad, Mr. Castleton, in 1755, an Esay upon the Life, Writings, and brewer. He was bịt alout three years ago by a Character of Dr. Jonathan Swift; in 1765, the
eighth quarto volume of the dean's works; and, ment, to be captain of a company, vice Peter in 1768, two volumes of his Le:ters.
Delhofte. Ac Windsor, Mr. Nicholas Ladd, fenior-gentle- 92d Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant William manof his Majesty's Chapel Royal at St. James's, Peers, of the 63d regiment, to be captain of a a member of St. Peter's, Westminster, father of company, vice George Earl of Crawford. the choir of bis Majesty's free-chapel of St. George 94th Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant Kennet in Windfor Castle, and a member of the colle- M‘Kenzie, of the 2d bactalion of the 73d regi. giate chapel of Eton.
ment, to be captain of a company, vice James Thomas Tyndale, Esq. of South Cerney, in Lee, Gloucesterhire, one of his Majesty's deputy-lieu- John Wemyss, Esq. late colonel of the Suthertenants, and captain of the grenadier company land regiment of Fencibles, to be captain in of the north battalion of the Gloucesterihire mi- the army by brevet. litia. His death was occasioned by going into a
War-office, July 8, 1783. field to his hay-ınakers, where he sat down, and 16th Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant-Colonel unfortunately fell asleep upon a hay-cock, which Henry Craig, of the 82d regiment, to be Lieu. gave him cold; a fever ensued, and carried him tenant-Colonel, vice Alexander Dickson. off in a few days.
82d Regiment of Foot. Major the Honour. CIVIL PROMOTIONS.
able Colin Lindsay, of the ad battalion of the
73d regiment, to be Lieutenant-Colonel, vice William Campbell, Esq. to be one of the com
James Henry Craig. missioners of the navy. Sir John Dick, Bart. and William Mollefon,
War-Office, July 32, 1783. Esq to be comptrollers of the accounts of his Ma
2d Regiment of Dragoons Guards. Captain jesty's army.
Charles Craufurd, of the 820 Foot, to be captain James Earl of Charlemont, Henry Grattan,
of a troop, vice James Durham. and Charles Tottenham Loftus, Efars. to be privy- Welch, on the half-pay of the 96th regiment, to
6th Regiment of Foot. Captain Thomas countellors in the kingdom of Ireland. Reverend John Willes, M. A. fellow of Wad.
be captain of a company, vice Herbert Gwin ham College, Oxford, to be warden of the said
82d Regiment of Foct. Captain James college, in the room of James Gerard, D. D.
Durham, of the 2d Dragoon Guards, to be capwho resigned, on the miscarriage of the bill for enabling the heads of colleges to marry.
tain of a company, vice Charles C:aufærd. Mr. Thomas Morton to be secretary, and Mr.
War-Office, July 15, 1783. William Ramsay under-secretary, to the East
36th Regiment of Foot. Captaia Daniel India Company, in the room of Peter Mitchell Paterson, late of an additional company in the and Richard Holt, Efqrs. resigned.
55th regiment, to be captain of an additional John Hunt, Esq. to be collector of Baffeterre company. in the Island of St. Christopher, in the room of
46th Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant-Colonel Richard Gamon, Esq. resigned.
the Honourable Colin Lindsay, of the Sud regi
ment, to be Lieutenant-Colonel, vice Enoch MILITARY PROMOTIONS.
82d Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant-Colonel 12th Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant Charles Enoch Markham, of the 46th regiment, to be Wale, of the 97th regiment, to be captain of a Lieutenant-Colonel, vice the Honourable Colin a company, vice Charles Hastings.
Lindsay. 16th Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant John Gordon Cuming, of the 68th regiment, to be Commisions signed by his Majesty for the Army in captain of a company, vice George Sproule.
Ireland. 20th Regiment of Foot. Captain-Lieutenant
2d Regiment of Horse. Captain Stephen John Galkill, to be captain of a company, vice
Freemantle, from the 103d Foot, to be captain. John Stanley
lieutenant, vice John Dillon; by purchase. Dated 25th Regiment of Foot. Captain-Lieutenant April 26, 1783. John Williamson, to be captain of a company,
5th Dragoons. Captain-Lieutenant John vice George Parkhurst.
Dillon, from the 2d Horse, to be captain, vice 30th Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant William James Allen, promoted. Dated as above. Minet, from the 14th regiment, to be captain of gth Dragoons.' Lieutenant William Hunt, a company, vice William Rochfort.
from the 8th Dragoons, to be captain, vice Rich63d Regiment of Fuot. Lieutenant John ard Rich Wilford; by purchase. Dated May Lucas, of the goth. regiment, to be captain of a
24, 1783. company, vice the Honourable George Rawdon. 103d Foot. Lieutenant William Freeman.
65th Regiment of Fout. Lieutenant Jeremy tie, from the 1o3th Foot, to be captain-lieute. French, of the 94th regiment, to be captain of a nant, vice Patrick Stewart. Dated as above. company, vice Thomas Barrett.
Ditto. Lieutenant William Douglas, from gift Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant James the rith Foot, to be captain, vice Stephen Free. Campbell, of the ist battalion of the both regi- mantle. Dated April 26, 1783. ment, to be captain of a company, vice Edward
War-Office, July 19, 1783. Frazer.
2rst Regiment of Foot. First Lieutenant 720 Regiment of Foot. Lieutenant David Robert Innes, to be captain of a company, vice M'Culloch, of the ad battalion of the 73d regi- Frederick Disnay.
6oth Regiment of Foot, zd battalion. Lieu- Thomas West, of Howland Street, in the parisk tenant George Prevost, of che 47th regiinent, to of St. Pancras, Middlesex, cheesemonger. be captain of a company, vice William Richard. John Aspenlon, of Farthing Alley, in Barnaby fon.':
Street, Surrey, victualler.
Edward Brent, late of Northfieet, Kent, limea 37th Regiment of Foot, Northend Nichols, merchant. to be captain of a company. John Wilbar Cook, George Aldridge, now or late of Hadleigh, to be captain-lieutenant. Thomas Digby, to be Suffolk, innholder. captain of a company.
Thomas Grimmitt, of Harbury, Warwick. 40th Regiment of Foot. Wald. Pelham fhire, cordwainer. Clay, to be captain-lieutenant.
Benjamin Loscombe, late of the city of Bristol, 57th Regiment of foot. Harry St. Clair, merchant and banker. to be captain-lieutenant. Matthew Kerr, to be Cornelius Brown, of Fenchurch Street, Lone captain of a company.
don, cheesemonger. 6oth Regiment of Foot, zd battalion. Rev. Thomas Mitchelson, of Blenheim Street, Ox. Charles Morgan, chaplain.
ford Road, Middlesex, builder and surveyor. Queen's Rangers. Captain M. Robinson, Nathaniel Hayward, of the City Chambers, from the Loyal American Regiment, to be cap- London, merchant. tain of cavalry.
William Meggitt, of King's Row, Black's
Fields, Southwark, merchant. ECCLESIASTICAL PREFERMENTS.
Joseph Daniel, of Penzance, in the county of The Bishop of St. David's, to hold in com- Cornwall, linen-draper. mendam, with the said bishoprick, a canonry Thomas Underhill, of Wolverhampton, Stafs of Christ Church, Oxford; and also the rectory fordshire, mercer. of Batsford, in the county and diocese of Glou- Aaron Moody, of Southampton, and Christocester.
pher Potter, late of Parliament Street, Westmine The Reverend Edward Pole, M. A. to hold ster, merchants and partners. the rectory of Sleviock, together with the vica- Thomas Holbeche, of the city of Coventry, rage of East Anthony, in the county of Cornwall, butcher. and diocese of Exeter.
Daniel Walker, now or late of Newbold Lane, "The Reverend William Aveling, M. A. to in the township of Castleton, in the parish of hold the rectory of St. Peter Martin, in Bedford, Rochdale, Lancashire, woollen-manufacturer. with the rectory of Appleguise, in the county John Crow, of Cattlehoward, Yorkshire, inn. of Bedford, and diocese of Lincoln.
holder. The Reverend William Bridge, to the rectory Miles Edward Wilks, of Greenfield Street, of Ryten; in the county and diocese of Hertford. Whitechapel, Middlesex, dealer in wines.
The Reverend Charles Tarrant, D.D. to hold James Simpson, late of Vine Court, Spital. together with the rectory of St. George, Blooms. fields, Middlesex, dyer. bury, the vicarage of Wrotham, with the cha- William Edwards, late of Princes Street, in pels of Plaxtul and Stanstead, and the rectory the parish of St. Mary, Rotherhithe, Surrey, of Woodland in Kent.
timber-merchant. The Reverend J. Pridden, B. A. of Queen's William Hitchcock, of Birchin Lane, Lois College, Oxford, minor-canon of St. Paul's, was don, printseller. collated to the living of Heybridge, in Eflex, in Francis Lafnon, late of Great Pultney Street, the room of the Reverend Mr. Hayes, refigned. Middlesex, merchant.
The Reverend Charles Morgan, to hold the John Wittich, of Harvey Buildings, in the rectory of Whitborne, in the county and diocese of Strand, Middlesex, taylor. Hereford, together with the vicarage of Lidney, James Amice Lampriere, late of the Illand of with the chapels of Kilburton, Hewersfield and Jerfey, nuw of Broad Street Buildings, London, Saint Brevils, in the county and diocese of and George Lempriere, of Broad Street BuildGloucester.
ings, merchants and copartners. The Reverend Gibbons Bagnell, to hold the vi. James Roberts, late of Liverpool, merchant, carage of Horn-Lacey; together with the vicarage Christiana Elston, now or late of Northampo of Sellack, in the county and diocese of Hereford. ton, widow, ironmonger.
The Reverend William Wills, M. A. and Robert Webb Sutton, of New Sarum, Wilte ahaplain to the Right Honourable the Earl of fire, innholder. Huntingdon, to hold the vicarage of Edlington, William Hardinge, late of the Adelphi Wharf, with the rectory of South Somercotes, in the Middlesex, coal-merchant. county of Lincoln.
James Chew, of the city of Bristol, bookseller. The Reverend Thomas Lloyd, to the rectory John Christie, of Northumberland Street, in of Merthyr, in Caermarthenshire, void by death. the Strand, carpenter.
The Right Reverend Dr. Burke, archbishop of William Hunt and Benjamin Slade, of Ale Tuam in Ireland, tranflated to that see, derfgate Street, London, distillers, and copartners.
Valentine Owen, late of the town of New. BANKRUPTS.
town, Montgomeryshire, and now or late of the James Skeet, late of Pimlico, Middlesex, lime. parish of Łlanlugan, in the said fire; dealer ang merchant.