Page 45 Jan I No entry for Cornwall in January.
Page 84 Feb I No entry for Cornwall in February.
Page 132 Mar. I No entry for Cornwall in March.
Page 181 Apr. I No entry for Cornwall in April.
Page 228 MAY
Married.] At Falmouth, J.L. Nogueira Da Gama, Esq. eldest son of Colonel Da Gama, and nephew to the Marquis Baebenay, Brazil, to Emma, fourth daughter of Thomas Andrew Esq. Penryn.
Page 229 CORNWALL The rage for emigration that now prevails in the north of this county is wholly unprecedented in Cornwall; in different parishes, from 200 to 300 persons each, have either departed, or are preparing to leave for Canada or the United States.
June I Page 277 No entry for Cornwall in June.
July I Page 324 No entry for Cornwall in July.
Married.] At Richmond, Barrington REYNOLDS, Esq., Captain R.N., of Penair, Cornwall, to Eliza Anne, third daughter of M. DICK, Esq. of Richmond Hill, Surrey.
Page 365 No entry for Cornwall in August.
Page 419 CORNWALL There were 4244 blocks of tin coined at Penzance in the quarter last ending.
Married.] At Mawgan, Cornwall, Christopher Wallis POPHAM, Esq. of Trevarno, only son to Captain J.L. POPHAM, R.N., and nephew to the late Sir Home POPHAM, K.C.B., to Harriet Elizabeth, youngest daughter of the late Sir Vyell VYVYAN, Bart., and sister to the present Sir Richard R. VYVYAN Bart. of Trelowarren.
Died.] At her house in Middle-street, Taunton, Mary TREWREN, widow of the late Thomas TREWREN, Esq., of Trewardreva, in Cornwall, and sister of Sir Thomas HARE, bart., of Stowe Hall, Norfolk.
Page 468 No Entry for Cornwall in October.
Page 507 Married.] At St. Stephen's, Cornwall, the Rev. T. JARRETT, M.A. Rector of Trunch, Norfolk, Fellow of Catherine Hall, and Professor of Arabaic in Cambridge University, to Margaret Sarah, only daughter of Mr. J. DAW, Saltash, Cornwall. Page 508 No entry for Cornwall in November.
Page 547 CORNWALL In excavating underneath the old Castle walls, at Launceston, a large stone coffin was discovered, containing, in a perfect state, several bones, which must have belonged to a man of immense stature, the arm bone exceeding by six inches that of an ordinary man of the present day. A considerable number of silver coins were also found, of the reigns of Edward I. and II., John, Elizabeth, Cromwell, and Charles I., all in a state of excellent preservation.
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