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Love ring from the Tudor Era reunited with it's second half 3 year later

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A metal detectorist couple has united a 450-year-old silver love ring with its second half 3 years after finding the first. 
The partial artifact was discovered in Lancashire and inscribed on it is the word "Yours". Love rings during the TudorEra, were inscribed with a variety of different messages, therefore the options of what the complete meaning may be, was endless.
The metal detecting pair, Sheila and Iain, who has been treasure hunting for 12 years, was searching again on the same field 3 years later when they uncovered the second half of the ring. When the pieces were placed together, it read "I am yours". Sheila said that the ring is tiny and beautifully decorated with elegant letters. It forms a small part of the history of the area. As the field on which the ring was discovered is plowed yearly, it is possible that the plow may have broken it in half. Whoever the misfortunate lover is who lost their ring will remain a mystery, buried in time.



Jawbone with golden teeth found near Edward's Crossing

The jawbone features 3 solid gold teeth

Mr. Isaac Jones from Nevada City discovered half a jaw bone with three intact golden teeth while metal detecting near Edwards Crossing, a historic bridge which gold prospectors mining for gold in the area used to cross the Yuba River.


Edward's Crossing

The remains have been turned over to Nevada County Sheriff. Captain Paul Schmitt said that they will be sending it to a forensic anthropologist. It can take up to 6 months for scientists to determine the age and if there is DNA or dental records.
It is possible that this could be the remains of an old miner or a missing person and may possibly bring closure to a grieving family.

 
                       

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