Trughanaciny, bar., mid. co. Kerry, 195,141 ac.,
Trulin, rivulet, Inverness-shire; flows 16 miles NE.
through Glen Truim to river Spey at Glentruim House,
6 miles SW. of Kingussie.
Trull, par. and vil., Somerset, 2% miles SW. of
Taunton, 2233 ac., pop. 960; P.O.
Truinisgarry, quoad sacra par., North Uist par.,
Outer Hebrides, Inverness-shire, pop. 881.
Truniland House, seat, in S. of Rousay island,
Trumpet, 4 miles from Ledbury, Herefordshire; P.O.
Trumpfleet, hamlet, Kirk Sandall par., S. div.
West-Riding Yorkshire, 6% miles NE. of Doncaster.
Trumplngton, par. and vil., in co. and 2 miles S. of
Cambridge, 2200 ac., pop. 940; P.O.; near vil. is
Trumplngton Hall, seat.
Trunck, par. and vil., Norfolk, 3 miles N. of North
Walsham, 1353 ac., pop. 451; P.O.
Truro, mun. bor., city, par., seaport and market
town, Cornwall, at the confluence of the Kenwyn and
St Allen, at the head of Falmouth harbour, 8% miles N.
of Falmouth and 300 miles from London by rail—par.,
3599 ac., pop. 6247 ; bor. (extending into Kenwyn par.),
1171 ac., pop. 10,619; 4 Banks, 2 newspapers. Mar-
ket-days, Wednesday and Saturday. Truro (which is
said to have originated in the trade with the Phoenicians)
is the centre of a great mining district, and the seat of
the stannary and other courts connected with the
Duchy of Cornwall. Vessels of 100 tons come up to
the quays, and a considerable trade is carried on in
connection with the adjacent tin and copper mines.
(For shipping statistics, see Appendix.) The smelting
of tin is carried on to a great extent. Among the
public buildings are the new cathedral, the grammar
school, the mining college, and the museum of the
Royal Institution of Cornwall. Samuel Foote (1720-
1777), the comedian, was a native. In 1877 Truro was
constituted the head of a new diocese, comprising the
archdeaconry of Cornwall. It sent 2 representatives to
Parliament from the 23d of Edward I. until 1885.
Truro Division, pari. div. of Cornwall, pop. 53,951.
Trusham, par. and vil. with ry. sta., Devon, 7f miles
N. of Newton Abbot, 749 ac., pop. 174.
Trnskmore Mountain, bar. Carbury, N. co. Sligo,
alt. 2113 ft.
Trusley, par., in co. and 6 miles W. of Derby, 1086
ac., pop. 88.
Trusthorpe, par., Lincolnshire, on the coast, 6 miles
NE. of Alford, 1455 ac. (85 water), pop. 334.
Trwyn«dfi Toint, E. extremity of Anglesey, 4 miles
NE. of Beaumaris; bears the Menai Lighthouse, 96
ft. high, with fixed light (Menai) 61 ft. above high water
and seen 12 miles.
Trwyn-y-Wylfa, rocky shoulder of Foel Llys, near
Dwygyfylchi, Carnarvonshire ; the name signifies ‘ ‘ the
Headland of Watching.
Tryddyn, township, Mold par., Flintshire, 4 miles
S. of Mold, 3614 ac., pop. 1690; P.O.; has collieries and
Tryfan Junction, ry. sta., in co. and 5% miles SE.
of Carnarvon by rail.
Trysull, par. and vil., Staffordshire, 5 miles SW. of
Wolverhampton, 3110 ac., pop. 567; P.O.
Tuadh, Lock, sea-loch, between Mull and Ulva
Tuam, market town, township, and par. with ry.
sta., N. co. Galway, on river Clare, 27 miles NE. of
Galway and 129% miles NAA. of Dublin—par., 25,014
ac., pop. 7845; township, 604 ac., pop. 3567 ; P.O., T.o.,
2 Banks, 2 newspapers. Market-days, Wednesday and
Saturday. The diocese of Tuam is among the largest
in Ireland; the new cathedral was opened in 1878.
The R.C. cathedral is of elaborate architecture; and
there is an interesting ancient cross.
Tufober . See also Tober .
Tubber.—ry. sta., S. eo. Galway, 5% miles S. of Gort;
P.O.—2. Tnbber,3 m. from Moate, co. Westmeath; P.O.
Tubbercurry, co. Sligo; P.O., T.O. See Tobercurry.
Tubbermore, co. Londonderry ; P.O., T.O. See
Tubbertelly, school, Achonry par., co. Sligo.
Tubbervunane, school, co. Sligo; post-town, Skreen.
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