The fictional character, Sherlock Holmes, explained it best to his fictional colleague, Dr. Watson, that whenever you are able to eliminate the impossible, whatever remains must be the truth even if it seems quite improbable.
"You ought to have fun with that, Sherlock," Dean said.
Thomas Sherlock declared that " Mr Law was a writer so considerable that he knew but one good reason why his lordship did not answer him."
"Quick work, Sherlock," Dean said, giving Fred a pat on the back.
As Dean entered the house, Sherlock Holmes was lecturing Watson in a voice sounding very much like Basil Rathbone while a radio across the room was playing soft music.
Sherlock, in answer, published a Defence in 1694, to which South replied in Tritheism Charged upon Dr Sherlock's New Notion of the Trinity, and the Charge Made Good.
The most able of his opponents was William Law; others were Andrew Snape, provost of Eton, and Thomas Sherlock, dean of Chichester.
Thus it was Bentley versus Collins, Sherlock versus Woolston, Law versus Tindal.
Amongst those who replied to him were Richard Bentley, Edward Chandler, bishop of Lichfield, and Thomas Sherlock, afterwards bishop of London, who also attacked Woolston.
Sorry to disappoint you, Sherlock, but it looks like a simple drowning.