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resedes the subject of the object, is likeazer by **eten," as:-Selbst in zat trennte fie an sof separate them. Selbit ta Wierjeben et mbt on ju erhettern, even the meeting again Tessa mas not able to cheez him.
VOCABULARY. Tinder. Dringent, to penetrate Cir, L. ear. poverty. Gefühlvoll, sensitive Scaíon, to praise. take feeling.
Heniit, honestly, 2. Pontest. Gesang', m. song, sing. Sien, to so. FESTIE. - deterior. ing.
Steyr, 4 victor. un to select, Gewinn', m. gain, pro- Sanz, eten. 10€ Out. fit.
Tu ateic, f. valour. ?* un con- Hart, hard.
Ia, sustrain, melody proviso,' Hell, bright.
Jedermann, every one.' Iatat, L. Feed, tar”. 2 ting, atten. Krachen, n. roar. Liftig, cunning.
port assistance. Benz, persevere Muthlos, disheartened Basic, to grow.
RÉSUMÉ OF EXAMPLES. - LUDZ rett fall'ente Wassertropfent Perpetually falling water drops,
21len mit der Zeit sogar einen in time hollow out even a Seria aud.
stone. ale i de crer auch die Prüfung für ihn Severe as the trial was for him,
Dar in hat er sie sech bestanten. he nevertheless stood it. en auch die Welt untergehen Even if the world should be
cils, so will ich dennoch auf den wrecked, I will still trust on barn trauen.
(in) the Lord. Se er auch fein mag, und was er Whoever he may be, and what
amb fein mag, ich fürchte mich ever he may be, I do not fear macht vor ihm
him. èo viel auch die Leute über ihn However much people spoke of
sprachen, so mußten sie toch alle (about) him, they wera yet
jane Hant'lungen bill'igen. ཆོས་ -• གླ 1a ng
obliged to approve his actions.
EXERCISE 118. 1. Sogar die Sieger priesen die Tapferkeit der Besiegten. 2. Der Gefarz 16 *e rätte fogar die härtesten Gemüther.
3. Die Töne der Musik tranger egar bis an unsere Ohren. 4. Man kann sogar hier tas fröbliche 11. uta.
der Kinder bören. 5. Wie kann man von Antern verlangen, mas man elbit nicht thun mag? 6. Man muß sich selbst achten. 7. Das linfraut pidit von selbst, ohne daß man es fået und pflegt. 8. Die Ormut idta
all mich nicht abhalten, redlich zu hanteln. 9. Wenn auch sie mid tatvin bang walfen, dann habe ich feinen Greund mehr
. 10. O, wenn and tiefe 361: kton da wäre! 11. Wenn er auch eine rauhe Außenseite hat, so bit :
tot ein gefühlvolles Herz. 12. Wenn Ihr auch dieses thut, tann will is se poate the
Gut gut belohnen. 13. So viel auch Gurer find, ich nehme es mit jeten
Juh 14. So viel auch Heinrich arbeitet, so bringt er toch nichts fertig 173. eta bert 15. So viel er auch spracy, fie horten ihn toch nicht.
16. Was aud Bergeben mag, ich werde ihm treu bleiben. 17. Was auch für Nadridten
bummet, fie werden nicht muthlot. 18. Was auch mein Freund beginnt, en els aprei svars
e but fein Glüd. 19. Was es auch sein mag, Niemand sell es erfahren
20). Er bat sogar nicht Geld genug, um Brod zu fausen. 21. Wir müīca An avant la main is weer niet Flence Jetermann lieben, selbst unsere Feinte. 22. Id tann felht unter tiefen
Bettgangen Ihren Vorschlag nicht annehmen. 23. Gr fonnte sogar unter
2. Even with that profit they were not contented. 3. The mishep of this family was so great, that they even asked assistance of strangers. # I shall not depart with attendants even.
5. The moon does not give us so much light as the sun, even when she shines the
brightest. 6. Whatever your friend may be, you will not obtain I.
7. Whoever this young lady be, she is very rude. 6. However cunning they may be, they are sometimes mistaken.
9. Great as my poverty may be, I shall not become disheartened. *T: 10. Whatever the news may be, impart it to me.
11. Whatever :: 1.991 . ' * *** avantages may be offered to him, he will not accept of them.
Linux. ako 12. Whatever faults he may have committed, I will forgive him. a les domains dans des .. 13. Eren in the heat of the battle, and amidst the roar of can.
nons, the commander rode quietly to and fre. 14. However sed by સ, ,
en ve much great my misfortune may be, nobody shall perceive it. 15. Even Rewra taa king must obey the law. 16. Even my adversary praised
SECTION LXIII.-IDIOMS OF VARIOUS KINDS (continued). instead of coffee. 4. The Greeks fostered art and science long
before the birth of Christ. 5. He is accustomed to rise at six Pflegen, besides its primary meaning “to nurse" or "take care of," has in both the present and imperfect the signification to o'clock. 6. I will take care of this book till you return. 7. be accustomed,” “to be wont; as :-r pflegte zu sagen, he used He takes care of his health. 8. Give attention to thyself, not to say. Er pflegt zu reiten, he is accustomed to ride (on horseback). I only when you are in society, but also when you are alone. 9. 1. Achten or Acht haben, followed by auf, is used thus :-Id achte them. 10. We must guard ourselves against our enemies, 11.
Good children give attention to that which their parents tell auf das, was (Sect. LXIX. 2) ich höre, I give attention to that which I hear. Ich werde Acht auf ihn haben, I will attend to him A German marmot takes care in the summer of his food for the
winter. (have attention on him). Er nimmt sich in Acht, he takes care of himself. Wir müssen uns vor dem Bösen in Acht nehmen, we must
KEY TO EXERCISES IN LESSONS IN GERMAN. guard ourselves against that which is bad (take ourselves in attention before, etc.).
EXERCISE 38 (Vol. I., page 211).
1. Sie mögen in den Garten gehen, aber Sie dürfen nicht lange dort Allein', alone, but. Hamster, m. German Schmeichler, m. flat bleiben. 2. Diese aufmerksamen Schüler durften mit ihrem Lehrer nach A'meise, f. ant, em. marmot.
Mannheim gehen. 3. Wir fönnen unsere Zeit besser anwenden. 4. Kön met.
Kleinod, n. jewel, trea- Selbst'erfenntniß.f.self. nen Sie Deutsch sprechen? 5. Wir konnten unsere Aufgaben diese Woche Appetit", m. appetite.
knowledge. nicht lernen. 6. Sie müssen die Aufgaben dieser Woche aufmerksam lernen. Christus, m. Christ. Lebensunterhalt, m. Sommer, m. summer. 7. Sie mögen morgen zu Ihren Eltern gehen. 8. Er mag ein guter Mann Dachs, m. badger. subsistence. Sorgen, to care, to sein. 9. Die Hausfrau muß morgen auf den Markt gehen. 10. Haben Sie Damit', therewith. Mü'biggang, m. idle
Ihren Eltern geschrieben? 11. Ja, ich mußte schreiben. 12. Es ist zwei Uhr. Eichenhain, m. grove
Tugend, f. virtue. 13. Ich werde bei Ihnen (an Ihrem Hause), ein Viertel auf vier Uhr anfom. of oaks. Dpfern, to offer, sa- Vor'tragen, to
14. Wollen Sie zwanzig Minuten vor acht Uhr kommen? 15. Ich Geburt', f. birth. crifice. found, tell.
mag diesen Abend zu Ihnen tommen, aber warten Sie nicht auf mich. Gesund'heit, f. health. Pflegen, to foster. Winter, m. winter. 16. So lange als es regnet. fann ich nicht ausgehen. 17. Fische fönnen Glatt, smooth. Regie-rungsantritt. m. Wiederher'stellen, to re- nur im Wasser leben, und Vögel in der Luft. 18. Sie hatten das nicht Gut, n. good, gift, accession to the store,
thun sollen, es wird feine Empfehlung für Sie sein. 19. Ich will heute blessing. government.
Abend nach dem (or ins) Theater gehen. 20. Wir mögen ein antcresmal
bicse Gelegenheit nicht haben. RÉSUMÉ OF EXAMPLES. Ein guter Vater sorgt mehr für den A good father cares more for
EXERCISE 39 (Vol. I., page 238). gei'stijen Schmuck seiner Kinder, the intellectual, than for the 1. I must go to the meadow to fetch hay. 2. What is your brother als für den leiblichen. corporeal adorning of his to do at school? 3. He is to go to school, to learn the Latin lan
4. Man must be honest or wretched. 5. What am I do? Ein jeder Mensch trägt wegen der Every man has a concern for 6. You may do what you like, and should do what you can. 7. Why did Zukunft Sorge.
you not come to our house yesterday? 8. I would, but I could not; I the future.
was obliged to stay at home and read. 9. Will the tailor be willing to Por einem falschen Menschen soll One should guard himself more make me a coat? 10. He will be willing to make you one, but he may
man sich mehr in Acht nehmen, als against a treacherous person not be able to do it. 11. Why will he not be able to do it? 12. He vor einer giftigen Schlange. than against a poisonous ser- will be obliged to go in the country to see his sick brother. 13. pent.
What does the boy want with the knife ? 14. He wishes to cut bread Gr hat mehr Acht auf seine Uinge'. He gives more attention to and cheese. 15. Have you time to go into the stable ? 16. I have
17. What have you bung, als auf sich selbst. those who surround him than time, but I will not go; I will remain at home.
to do at home? to himself
18. I have letters to read and to write. 19. Are you G:bet Acht auf lehr'reiche Gespräche, Give attention to instructive obliged to write them to-day? 20. I must write them to-day, because
I am going to Heidelberg to-morrow. 21. One must be cautious in und behaltet das Beste.
conversation, and retain the the choice of one's friends. 22. This boy has learnt nothing at all tobest.
day. 23. Have you also learnt nothing ? 24, I have ear Soʻrrates pflegte zu sagen, er wisse Socrates was accustomed to say thing, but not much.
weiter nichts, außer taß er nichts he knew nothing farther, than wisse, und so pflegt noch heu'tigen
EXERCISE 40 (Vol. I., page 238). that he knew nothing; and Tages jeder Beschei'dene, und selbst so, at the present day, every
1. To whom are you going? 2. I am going to my brother. 3. der Geschei'teste zu sagen. modest person, yea, even the With whom is this boy going ?
4. He is going with his father to the town. most learned, is accustomed
5. From whom did you hear this news ? 6. I heard it from my old friend. 7. With whom are you going to the village ? 8. I am
not going to the village, I am going with my father to the great town. EXERCISE 120. 9. When are you going out of the town to our friends? 10. We are
11. 1. Derjenige, welcher in der Jugend sorgt, braucht nicht im Alter zu I am going neither to my friend to-day, nor to the village, nor out of
not going to your friends, we are coming home again to-morrow. fargen. 2. Habe Acht auf Dich, nicht nur in Gesellschaft fremter Leute, the house. 12. The count has a great castle with little windows. 13. lantern auch wenn Du allein bist, damit (Sect. LXXYI.) Du Dich selbst The river comes from the mountains. 14. Has your father heard anykennen lernst. 3. Derjenige, welcher nicht immer auf sich úcht giebt, fommt thing from his brother ? 15. Yes, this man is (come) from Hungary, nie zur Selbsterkenntniß. 4. Die alten Deutschen pflegten gewöhnlich in and has brought my father a box from my uncle. 16. Is he going to alten Fithenhainen ihren Göttern zu opfern. 5. Gute Kinder pflegen (Sect. Vienna? 17. No, he is going to Warsaw, and from Warsaw to Cracow. XLVI.) ihre Gltern in ihrem Alter. 6. Meine Freunde pflegen tes Mor- 18. The Bavarian, the Bohemian, and the Hessian come from Germany. sen: Wasser zu trinken. 7. Des Morgens und des Abends pflegt er ter
19. The huntsman with his gun comes froin the forest. 20. The ser. Ruke . 8. Wir pflegen, anstatt des Thees, Kaffee zu trinken. 9. Seiner
vant is going to the town. 21. I heard from my brothers you were
going to their friend. 22. The servant-girl comes from the well, and teluntheit zu pflegen ist seine erste Sorge. 10. Er pflegt des Mor- the man servant goes to the butcher. gend zu arbeiten, und des Nachmittag zu lesen. 11. Derjenige, welcher des Müßiggange; pflegt, pflegt auch der Sünde. 12. Pfleget der Tugent, und
EXERCISE 41 (Vol. I., page 239). niót tes casters.
13. Er pflegt nicht vor act Uhr aufzustehen. 14. Man 1. Wenn wir glüdlich sein wollen, dürfen wir nicht vom Pfate ter pilegt nicht in Amerika, wie in Deutschland, zu sagen: „Ich wünsche Ihnen Tugend abweichen. 2. Ich weiß, tak er Ihr Freund nicht ist, aber ich weiß einen guten Appetit.“ 15. Der Mensch sorgt oft mehr als nöthig ist um gleichfalls
, daß er ein Mann von Rerlichkeit ist. 3. Laßt sie wissen, daß feinert lebensunterhalt. 16. Die Ameise sorgt schon im Sommer für ihre diese euigkeiten nur Gerüchte sind. 4. Man muß nicht alles sagen, was Nahrung im Winter. 17. Der deutide Raiser Marimilian I. trug gleich man weiß. 5. Sie müssen in der Wahl Ihrer Freunde schr vorsichtig sein. bei finem Regierungsantritt Sorge, die innere Ruhe Deutschlante wieder. 6. Wir sollten wissen, an wen wir uns wenten. 7. Wollen Sie dem herzustellen.
Schneider sagen, wenn er Ihren Roc fertig ḥabe, bei mir vorzusprechen ? EXERCISE 121.
8. Haben Sie Zeit, mit mir nach ter Stadt zu gehen? 9. Wenn er sie 1. Guard yourself against those who have smooth words, bad Arbeit nicht hitte zu Stanto bringen können, würte er sie nicht unternomthoughts, and a treacherous heart. 2. He cares more for his men haben. 10. Haben Sie Zeit, diesen Brief zu lesen? 11 soul than for his body. 3. We are accustomed to drink tea die Schule, um tie lateinische Sprache zu lernen.
- 1723. This shows us an ng an oval grass-plot or
of uniform width. - cut or egg-shaped oval on
a viameter. se that is given on or about espedioral Bisect A B in c, es : AIC B, describe the circle - ine Dz of indefinite length 3 mongh the point E, from cines A Y, B X of unlimited
3. B as radius, describe the 23 sentre, with B A as radios,
From the point E, at de 2e De FLG. The figure 5 sme about A B as its lesser :red to make the ovoid T: 2:3. it is manifest that the TEE Se sides of the figure are 22 A and B in the straight
i The ist case, and within the 3.1 zelf in the second. SupI cage than the oroid DALB,
BiQ take any point #, and ET TIL in Dz, and through L
sight lines ! P, K o of unen from and K as centres,
Bescribe the arcs B N, A M, megsete the ovoid DAMNB 23
miss centre with the radius * but the remaining case for
te zadins with which the arcs
Dags she lower part of the - send with the circle.
* rabola by mechanical
"Es É desss pins on the piece botas a *... suri describe a parabola, modis *** *43., aiem, s veszły as possible in the lub tagit ine A B at right angles LE Dwun 2. mich she ruler is fixed. The
Bauen sie wis of site parabola, while the *protsenta ne die of the fired ruler is called the
1 2002. Take a mier made in the form of & --- Tanya see vui. Le page 96), and at the extremity
* The two sides that contain the right angle GFE, - tursani ur string, and let the thread have a knot
136 he ength of the thread from g to the knot may babku" "a tie sade ar of the triangular ruler. Thrust
nie 'smot, and is the pin through any point n, in * 28 4 3, wie Iras been selected as the focus of the
indu ne beseded. Place the edge FG of the triangular magyar aung "me straight line a B, keeping the string tight with a
29- Un viuci, when the edge FG of the ruler is lying along **ine a 3, will manifestly be at a point x, the point of 10123 I, the distance between the fixed ruler and the as the squired parabola. Slide the edge Fe of the Targuias mier slowly along the edge c D of the fixed ruler in ime irtion of c, keeping the pencil-point against the edge ro
of the triangular raler, and the thread at its utmost tension exiled princes was most firmly engrafted on the people, and from the focus u to the pencil-point, and from the pencil-point where it was most difficult to follow it for the purpose of to G. When the edge of the ruler has moved from A B to the rooting it out, disaffection was all but universal. The chiefs position L m, the pencil-point will have traced out the curve k n, of clans, or heads of great families, there, were petty sovereigns, while the string will be in the position indicated by the dotted lines ruling absolutely over all their tribes, jealous of each other,
HN, N M. When the ruler's ready to quarrel, and being ignorant and half barbarous, ever
edge occupies the position FG, ready to settle the quarrel by the arbitrement of the sword. To 1P the pencil - point will have the King of Scotland and England they confessed a certain sort
traced out the curve KNO, of allegiance, which they were quite ready to renounce whenever
and the string will be in the the king's pleasure ran counter to their own; but when they 16 position indicated by the once threw in their lot with him they stuck as close as burrs; and
thick lines ho, o g. Simi. no one could have more utterly devoted adherents. Trained
larly, when the ruler's edge from childhood to regard implicit obedience to their own chief to occupies the position E P, the as the highest virtue, their services were of immense import
pencil-point will have traced ance to him with whom, for the time being, their chief was on out the curve KNOQ, and terms of friendship; and so thorough was their blind attachthe string will be in the posi. ment, that while they would go through fire and water for such tion indicated by the dotted a one so long as the friendship lasted, they would not scruple lines HQ, QP. By turning to murder_him the very moment that the chief's sentiments
the ruler E F G, and reversing altered. They were rough men, lived rough lives, and held it Fig. 90.
the operation, the lower part more honourable to live by plunder than by toil; and they pos
of the curve K SZV may be sessed those vices, as well as those virtues, which are incidental traced; the change of position of the ruler's edge, and the string, to savages who dwell in the face of nature, and are but slightly being shown by dotted lines, which are lettered RT, UW, hs, influenced by the voice of civilisation. Much sentimental matter $T, HV, vw in the diagram.
ing has been written about the Highlanders, chiefly by those It will be seen as well from the construction of the mechanical who never knew what their chief characteristics were ; and in means for producing the parabola as from examination of the popular novels their virtues have been extolled, while their diagram, that the leading principle of the parabola is that the hideous vices have been hidden or varnished over, and their distance of every point on it from the focus is exactly equal to manners and customs have been presented with that enchant1 line let fall from the point in question perpendicularly to the ment which distance lends to the view. While there was much directrix. Thus in Fig. 90, H N, the distance from the focus in that was admirable in the Highlanders—much to excite the most a straight line to the point n, is equal to NL, the perpendicular exalted respect for their courage, their endurance, their devotion, let fall from n on the directrix CD. Similarly H o is equal to 0 F, their hospitality—there was much also to condemn in their 19 to Q E, is to SR, and v to vu. A straight line drawn revengefulness, their thievishness, their brutality. Few of them through any point in the curve at right angles to the axis is were given to honest labour for procuring themselves a livelicalled the ordinate of that point. Thus, if we draw an indefinite hood, and many of them were, not to put too fine a point on it, straight line xy, at right angles to the axis a B, passing through no better than King William's letter described them, " a set of the point o and the focus H, H o is the ordinate of the point o, thieves.” They lived in the mountains, as their name implied; and z the ordinate of the point z. The part k of the straight and protected by their hills, which they knew how to defend by line A B, intercepted between K, the vertex of the parabola, and their indomitable bravery—protected also by their poverty, they the focus H, in which the double ordinate oz cuts the axis a B at were long able to defy the authorities in the Lowlands. They right angles, is called the abscissa of the points oz. In like preserved with religious care their allegiance to the Stuart manner Qa is the ordinate of the point Q, and K a its abscissa. princes, who found among them, on the two great risings against
To find the focus of any given parabola, as Q KV in Fig. 90, the house of Hanover in 1715 and 1745, their most hardy and draw the axis AB, and the directrix cd at right angles to the most faithful adherents. Some of the heads of clans were axis. Take any point v in the curve, and from it let fall v U nembers of the Scotch nobility, and these swayed the political perpendicular to the directrix C D, then from v as centre with influence of their followers according to their own interests at the distance vu describe the arc u H, cutting the axis A B in H. court; so that it often happened that as interests conflicted, The point is the focus of the parabola Q KV.
clans were opposed to one another, and when they were so, it was an opposition to the death, for enmity was cherished among
them to the entire exclusion of forgiveness. HISTORIC SKETCHES.—XXII.
Some of the more powerful clans had given in their allegiance
to King William and Queen Mary; but these clans were for the THE MASSACRE OF GLENCOE.
most part amenable military coercion by the Government, " As for Mac lan of Glencoe and that tribe, if they can be well while the rest were influenced by bribes, either of money or distinguished from the other Highlanders, it will be proper, favour, and were ready at any moment to turn against the hand for the vindication of public justice, to extirpate that set of that patted them. But by far the greater number of the clans thieves." So wrote King William III., by the hand of the remained in a state of chronic disaffection, would not own Master of Stair, to the commander of the royal troops in Scot- sovereign allegiance to any one, and remained independent of land, in January, 1692. The words were part of a letter of any king save their own chiefs. The trouble they gave was instructions to the king's general, respecting the conduct he enormous; the necessity of keeping up a strong force to check was to pursue towards the Highland chiefs, to whom a summons them, most annoying and costly; and the nucleus they furnished had been made to come in and make submission to the Govern- for the gathering of a hostile army in the heart of Scotland, most ment before the 31st of December, 1691. They were words of dangerous to the peace of the kingdom. general or particular significance, according to the way in which Statesmen in London were more concerned for the pacification the reader chose to read them, and according to the circum- of the Scotch Highlands than for any other matter of domestic stances under which they were written. The letter was worded policy. They tried all sorts of ways to effect the object; they thus ambiguously by design, in order that the Secretary of State, played off one chieftain against another, sowed the seeds of who was to give further instructions upon it, might choose which dissension between them, bribed, flattered, threatened, and, interpretation he liked; and he chose an interpretation which had whenever they had the chance, used force; but all means failed, the effect of covering his master with shame, though posterity and the Highlands remained a bugbear and a thorn in the side has done that master the justice to remove the blame from of the rulers, until, many years later, Mr. Pitt conceived the idea his shoulders and to place it where it is due.
of utilising the courage and the hardihood of the men by em* The massacre of Glencoe" was on this wise :-Ever since the ploying them as soldiers in the service of the state. Not until Revolution in 1688 had turned out the house of Stuart from the the Highland regiments were raised were the Highlands pacified, throne, there had been more or less of disaffection in certain and certainly in 1691, the time treated of in this sketch they parts of the kingdom to the rule of the new dynasty. In the were the homes of men who were ready for any desper Highlands of Scotland, where the sentiment of devotion to the prise against the Government.
de les back to his home in the pass of Glencoe, glad
des peace, his mind having no misgivings about es secepted allegiance. The news went up
lan of Glencoe had not submitted, and by
zss of his submission arrived, steps had olimThe Master of Stair was greatly Deşect of being able to make an example, and Shane and Argyll, with whom Mac lan was
ed at the prospect of taking a blood rence of Mae Ian's submission was a blow y east about how they might fend it off. Nos arrsigned a criminal charges were
a failure to sustain soze technical obest is not spring to find that even a e sake stage dan informality in
sitty basted antagonist. se s stance whatever, whether
fs. Lesz on the 6th of e sagt made by Mae Ian on Se 7 the arimas with
$ s not the way in
izšel s loophole - Se hele mit bis people, and he ke s L SË DUE surrendered by the
Id : Zia 's purpose to Ito ang with me engeli had, and in jossaing in the subject. - He ir suppressed the Spuzee na Vae lan had. De stiy, gren in his allo
1320e. In those days news * 22 selling, and the des you ieasure was taken as if the barriosis of Glencoe were
en tai untumacious ; but the roya. seems to have been, in ven then, that the outlaws shirt is de gressed with a "Depong and, their valley occurs. 3 staples usde of such
*s should be guilty of flagrantes e pablie peace. na sem stainly there is not so s te spuse that King William or his other ministes e
y time privy to the 32 bis pian which the Master of Stars
ng a mis brain. To svisie ve sathe aim it was a source of deep reps i sie clans had There Darstions to sabmitted. He had hoped to seep of them all. 6 Putzzzons and The Macdonalds of Glencoe be
des no escape. ***. si se atsi. So the order quoted st the begg fs sketch was * ueming, saboa sent down to the Commandes Faithe Master of SULI 20. sz al. be Stair wrote full and particules espais how this
napason of their generally worded order was to be set Led Macaulay et articuwei st a giance thas describes the theatre be še s tragedy was to
******; and get they be acted :-“ Mac Ian dwelt sie so s srine situated Det soins :*o *w*nz äemseites before not far from the southern share Loeieren, s arm of the
til 31-5 of Decembez ail had sea which deeply indents the senses & Scotland, and Istation Noe
separates Argyleshire from Isrcses toaz bis konse were se spends meditatie vat xf mwilingness to go, two or three small haulets instits de The whole
te was buzos of the honour of population which he gorersed oss » eposed to exceed 200
seitha qysis dadi submitted, and he souls. In the neighbourhood of the Stie ciaster of villages i de tuin met trane sebep chiefs wald be laggards' was some copsewood and see pizze led: bat : little Beasa pratel, they would be able to offer farther up the defile no sign of popeistiane fruitfulness was
livrement as would compel better to be seen. In the Gaelie toege, Glenne signites the Glen de curreader. But when he found of Weeping; and, in truth, that pass is the sost dreary, and Acev Pond haben sibuer adhesion, and that if he per-'melancholy of all the Scottish passes the rey Valley of the
u vult hare to face the wrath and to cope Shadow of Death. Mists and stores brood ore it throngh the noget me when & been resolved to take the oaths. greater part of the finest sammez; si eren can those rare days
do lindo wa wwwber, the rery last moment, did when the sun is bright, and when there is so clond in the sky, ho visited we video was so called in the Highlands) the impression made by the landscape is sad and awful
. The is al mun, to take the oaths at Fort William. path lies along a stream which issues from the most sullen and
du was twee bo found that Colonel Hill, the governor, gloomy of mountain pools. Hage precipices of naked stone frown in his lehet beste was un mutuister the caths, and that he must go on both sides. Even in July, the streats of snow may often be
hai chu woulunce of the nearest competent magistrate. discerned in the rifts near the summits. All down the sides of 04 wave him i botter of roommendation to the sheriff the crags, heaps of ruin mark the headlong paths of the torrents
. Nos th Colin Campbell of Ardkinglass, and Mac lan Mile after mile the traveller looks in rain for the smoke of one wenn way but the way was long, the wind was cold,” | hut, or for one human form wrapped in a plaid, and listens in
winter in the High'ands impeded the old vain for the bark of a shepherd's dog, or the bleat of a larb.
was not till the sixth day after the Mile after mile the only sound that indicates life is the faint Cry
With zealous care the Secretary of State and his frierds, Hos of Mas Ian, and by the letter of Breadalbane and Argyll, studied the geography of Glencoe, and at the heal canf had offered himself took the necessary measures to bar the ways out of it when to tambor to be sworn, Sir Colin once the Macdonalds should become fugitives.
The chiefs the oth and went an explanatory cer- beyond the passes from Glencoe were secured by promises, by showing why he had departed from the appeals to their hatred and their interest ; and when this was
done, the conspirators proceeded to devise a scheme by which