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School-houses remost mean and unworthy of them. sembling manufactories; monuments, like dovecots or light-houses; churches, no better than ugly barns-such has been the character of architecture in Scotland; and although many men of learning and accomplishment have both taught and been produced, and the eminent dead have been truly reverenced, and the Deity devoutly worshipped, in the midst of all this architectural barbarism, it must now be a pleasing spectacle to every lover of his country, and of its improvement, to see the incongruity between its sterling worth, and the wretched aspect of its exterior, in so fair a way of being abolished. The fury of the Scottish Reformation left unfortunately few remnants of those sacred edifices, which, amidst all its corruptions, were among the redeeming points of the Church of Rome. It is, however, a very gratifying circumstance, that what remains is now carefully preserved, and, if possible, restored. An instance is within my own observation. The singular old church of Corstorphine, with its short stubby spire, and uncommonly massive ribbed stone roof, was on the point of being overthrown, and some strange piece of modern Gothic erected in its room, when the taste of Mr Burn interposed, and he has been enabled, by some additions quite in keeping with the original building, and with as little destruction as possible of any of its peculiar features, to preserve, and render serviceable as a church, this venerable monument of the olden times.
cause they have given to mute material shape and colouring the wonderful impress of divinity. In this astonishing power, painting, indeed, has a superiority over poetry. Our divine Milton, for instance, is not peculiarly happy in his delineation of heavenly beings, especially where he soars the highest. His effects are usually produced more by an accumulation of impressions, than by any one vivid touch, such as must be looked to for the effects of the pencil. This does wonderfully well when he describes beings distinguished chiefly by power and force of character, and of whom we require to have no very distinct visible representation, but rather have a deeper conception of them when they are surrounded by "darkness visible." His Satan, and all his conclave of fiends, are the most astonishing conceptions, perhaps, that poetry ever imagined, and the most successfully brought out; yet there is not one of them of whom we can form a distinct delineation to our minds and all attempts of the painter to pourtray Milton's devils have universally failed, and ended in the hideous, or the ludicrous. His angels are not so successful representations, because we are not satisfied with an indistinct angel as we are with an indistinct devil. The glimpse which we have of them may be as short as you will, but it must be quite definite and precise. An angel is a being, no doubt, of great power, but it is of limited and regulated power, and every thing about them must be orderly and within rule. Milton's finest angel is that angelic form assumed by Satan to deceive Uriel, the Regent of the Sun:
"In his face
The application of the genius of the architect to sacred purposes is the highest and most impressive use of his art. The same may be said of painting; and I hope this application of that admirable art will not be overlooked by our Scottish artists. To be sure, the National Church gives no encouragement to this use of it. And it is a very delicate thing to interfere with the tastes and peculiar habits of churches, in any of their defects or redundancies. The sacred character of the institution itself is apt to be communicated to their forms, or to their want of forms; and one feels it to be something like sacrilege to make a change in the slightest particular connected with them. I do not feel assured that the Church of Scotland would not lose more than it would gain by the introduction of the organ into its music, or of altar-pieces into the decoration of its sacred buildings. There is a character of peculiar sanctity in the present simplicity of its services. In like manner, the very same additions to the harmony and the ornament of worship, are blended with the most holy services of the sister Church, and are in unison with all the sentiments of her children. There are improvements occasionally, too, suggested in her forms, which may be substantially right, but which have an air of sacrilege to one who is inured to them. Repetitions of the same prayer, in different parts of the same service, have been objected to; yet even the slight change of an omission of this kind would be felt with an unpleasing flutter of the pulse, and beating of the heart, throughout the frame of English piety, and be predicted as an overthrow | of the Church, almost as much as Catholic Emancipation itself. I am afraid, then, our Scottish artists must not look to the churches for the reception of sacred pieces; but notwithstanding, the taste of the people may encourage these efforts perhaps the more that they are of the character of forbidden fruit in the interior of the sanctuary. I do not think there is now a Presbyterian family who would have any objection to an organ or sacred music in their drawing-room; nor do I apprehend that they would conceive themselves in danger of falling into the sin of idolatry, although a Madonna of Raphael himself were to look down upon them from its walls. On the contrary, they are not insensible to the inspiration of religion, both from sounds and expressive forms, and would encourage, I doubt not, their native artists, in this the noblest and most important branch of their art.
I can easily conceive, that the great painters of Italy have aided the idolatrous tendencies of their church, be-long straight lines, with scarcely a tree over the whole
Youth smiled celestial, and to every limb
In curls on either cheek play'd; wings he wore Of many a colour'd plume, sprinkled with gold; His habit fit for speed, succinct, and held Before his decent steps a silver wand." This might be painted; but, in general, Milton does not possess the eye of a painter. In this respect Dante infinitely excels him, all whose representations are distinct pictures; and there is no poet who has given images of angels with such nice and appropriate touches. I am somewhat disposed to think that the painters of Italy have learned their skill in the delineation of sacred figures from this their oldest and greatest poet, who, before the art of painting had made any progress, was the first of painters, and had in his mind's eye visions as distinct as have ever been thrown upon canvass. Surely, however, it must have an impressive religious effect, and may almost be a commentary on Sacred Scripture, to have the personages and events introduced there brought before the view in the actual vision of the pencil,
"where God, or angel guest,
With man, as with his friend, familiar used
Painters may have encouraged idolatry, but they have always supported the highest conceptions of the Divinity of sacred personages. In Him who is most commonly the subject of their delineation, we behold the God, whether he is in the manger or on the cross. A lower conception of his character is derived from the refinings of the metaphysician-not the feelings of the artist. There never was any heterodox representation upon canvass.
It may seem extraordinary to speak of the expression of a divine nature in mere lineament and colouring. Yet this is what the art of Painting has reached, and Poetry has completely failed in; at least if our great Milton be here brought into contrast with a painter, whose name is scarcely of a lower order than his own. Nearly thirty years ago, in a summer's ramble, I found myself accidentally in the neighbourhood of a magnificent but délabré chateau in Northamptonshire. There was no appearance of modern improvement-fine avenues, in
tains, with their artificial gods thrown down into their
park, by any chance, in a free or natural position,-foun- what had been expected, that the mob raised a general howl of indignation, and were on the point of stoning her to death, when she was with some difficulty rescued from their hands by the public authorities. In this case the Old Tolbooth found itself, as usual, incapable of retaining a culprit of condition. Sentence had been delayed by the judges, on account of her pregnancy. The midwife employed at her accouchement (who, by the by, continued to practise in Edinburgh so lately as the year 1805) had the address to achieve a jail-delivery also. For three or four days previous to that concerted for the escape, she pretended to be afflicted with a prodigious toothach; went out and in with her head enveloped in shawls and flannels; and groaned as if she had been about to give up the ghost. At length, when all the janitory officials were become so habituated to her appearance, as not to heed her "exits and her entrances" very much, Katherine Nairne one evening came down in her stead, with her head wrapped all round with the shawls, uttering the usual groans, and holding down her face upon her hands, as with agony, in the precise way custopro-mary with the midwife. The inner door-keeper, not quite unconscious, it is supposed, of the trick, gave her a hearty thump upon the back as she passed out, calling her at the same time a howling old Jezabel, and wishing she would never come back to annoy his ears, and those of There
the other inmates, in such an intolerable way.
where Katherine Nairne found concealment between the
"Wheel within wheel undrawn-
But what even the prophet has not dared to picture, has
But this reach of art has been attained once-I do not suppose in any other instance-and it is too high to be aimed at again. I may say, however, from my recollection of this picture, that contrary to the sublime effect produced by indistinct images of power-if the attempt is made at all to represent the highest power-it must be quite a definite delineation. One expression may be suf ficient to do the feat; but it must be an expression caught and without hesitation. This only painting can do. The sacred writers themselves, who use words for their instruments, scarcely aim at more than to describe the adjuncts and concomitants of Deity. Take, for an example, the chapter of Ezekiel in which this vision is recorded, the 18th Psalm, and other sublime passages to
the like effect.
From the admiration bestowed on the Judith of Etty, and the crowds which went to see the grand picture of Reubens, already mentioned, it may be augured that the encouragement for Scriptural subjects will increase among us, so as to lead our artists into that highest walk of art; and I hope, in another year, the rooms of our two highly respectable exhibitions will present more specimens
of that kind.
period of her leaving the jail and that of her going abroad. Her future life, it has been reported, was virtuous and
She was married to a French gentleman, was the mother of a large and respectable family, and died at theciate in the dark crime which threw a shade over her a good old age. Meanwhile, Patrick Ogilvie, her assoyounger years, suffered in the Grassmarket.
tleman, who had been a lieutenant in the
TRADITIONARY NOTICES OF THE OLD TOLBOOTH
AND ITS TENANTS.-CONCLUDED.
By the Author of the "Histories of the Scottish
THE case of Katherine Nairne, in 1766, excited, in no smalı degree, the attention of the Scottish public. This lady was allied, both by blood and marriage, to some highly respectable families. Her crime was the double one of poisoning her husband, and having an intrigue with his brother, who was her associate in the murder. She was brought from the north country into Leith harbour in an open boat, and, as fame had preceded her, thousands of people flocked to the shore to see her. She has been described to us as standing erect in the boat, dressed in a riding-habit, and having a switch in her hand, with which she amused herself. Her whole bearing betrayed so much levity, or was so different from
The Old Tolbooth was the scene of the suicide of Mungo Campbell, while under sentence of death for shooting the Earl of Eglintoune. In the country where this memorable event took place, it is somewhat remarkable that the fate of the murderer was more generally lamented than that of the murdered person. Campbell, as we have heard, though what was called " a graceless man," and therefore not much esteemed by the Auld Light people who there abound, was rather popular in his profession of exciseman, on account of his rough, honourable spirit, and his lenity in the matter of smuggling.
The large white house, nearest the Castle, on the north side of
Lord Eglintoune, on the contrary, was not liked, on account of the inconvenience which he occasioned to many of his tenants by newfangled improvements, and his introduction into the country of a generally abhorred article, denominated rye-grass, which, for some reason we are not farmer enough to explain, was fully as unpopular a measure as the bringing in of Prelacy had been a century before. Lord Eglintoune was in the habit of taking strange crotchets about his farms-crotchets quite at variance with the old-established prejudices of his tenantry. He sometimes tried to rouse the old stupid farmers of Kyle from their negligence and supineness, by removing them to other farms, or causing two to exchange their possessions, in order, as he jocularly alleged, to prevent their furniture from getting mouldy, by long standing in particular damp corners. Though his lordship's projects were all undertaken in the spirit of improvement, and though these emigrations were doubtless salutary in a place where the people were then involved in much sloth and nastiness, still they were premature, and carried on with rather a harsh spirit. They therefore excited feelings in the country people not at all favourable to his character. These, joined to the natural eagerness of the common people to exult over the fall of tyranny, and the puritanical spirit of the district, which disposed them to regard his lordship's peccadilloes as downright libertinism, altogether conspired against him, and tended to throw the glory and the pity of the occasion upon his lordship's slayer. Even Mungo's poaching was excused, as a more amiable failing than the excessive love of preserving game, which had always been the unpopular mania of the Eglintoune family. Mungo Campbell was a man respectably connected, the son of a provost of Ayr, had been a dragoon in his youth, was eccentric in his manners, a bachelor, and was considered, at Newmills, where he resided, as an austere and unsocial, but honourable, and not immoral man. There can be no doubt that he rose on his elbows and fired at his lordship, who had additionally provoked him by bursting into a laugh at his awkward fall. The Old Tolbooth was supposed by many, at the time, to have had her usual failing in Mungo's case. The Argyll interest was said to have been employed in his favour, and the body, which was found suspended over the door, instead of being his, was thought to be that of a dead soldier from the castle substituted in his place. His relations, however, who are very respectable people in Ayrshire, all acknowledge that he died by his own hand; and this was the general idea of the mob of Edinburgh, who, getting the body into their hands, trailed it down the street to the King's Park, and, inspired by different sentiments from those of the Ayrshire people, were not satisfied till they got it up to the top of Salisbury Crags, from which they precipi tated it down the Cat Nick. Aged people in Ayrshire still remember the unwonted brilliancy of the aurora borealis on the midnight of Lord Eglintoune's death. Strange and awful whispers then went through the country, in correspondence, as it were, with the streamers in the sky, which were considered by the superstitious as expressions on the face of heaven of satisfied wrath in the
his hand. He kept a blacksmith in his pay, of the name of Smith, who forged exact copies of the keys he wanted, and with these it was his custom to open the shops of his fellow-tradesmen during the night. He thus found opportunities of securely stealing whatsoever he wished to possess. He carried on his malpractices for many years. Upon one shop in particular he made many severe exactions. This was the shop of a company of jewellers, in the North Bridge Street, namely, that at the south-east corner, where it joins the High Street. The unfortunate tradesmen from time to time missed many articles, and paid off one or two faithful shopmen, under the impression of their being guilty of the theft. They were at length ruined. Brodie remained unsuspected, till having committed a daring robbery upon the Excise-office in Chessel's Court, Canongate, some circumstances transpired, which induced him to disappear from Edinburgh. Suspicion then becoming strong, he was pursued to Holland, and taken at Amsterdam, standing upright in a press or cupboard. At his trial, Henry Erskine, his counsel, spoke very eloquently in his behalf, representing in particular, to the jury, how strange and improbable a circumstance it was, that a man whom they had themselves known from infancy as a person of good repute, should have been guilty of such practices as those with which he was charged. He was, however, found guilty, and sentenced to death, along with his accomplice Smith. At the trial he had appeared in a fine full-dress suit of black clothes, the greater part of which was of silk, and his deportment throughout the whole affair was completely that of a gentleman. He continued during the period which intervened between his sentence and execution, to dress himself well and to keep up his spirits. A gentleman of our acquaintance, calling upon him in the condemned room, was astonished to find him singing the song from the Beggar's Opera, ""Tis woman seduces all mankind." Having contrived to cut out the figure of a draught-board on the stone floor of his dungeon, he amused himself by playing with any one who would join him, and, in default of such, with his right hand against his left. This diagram remained in the room where it was so strangely out of place, till the destruction of the jail. His dress and deportment at the gallows were equally gay with those which he assumed at his trial. As the Earl of Morton was the first man executed by the Maiden, so was Brodie the first who proved the excellence of an improvement he had formerly made on the apparatus of the gibbet. This was the substitution of what is called the drop, for the ancient practice of the double ladder. He inspected the thing with a professional air, and seemed to view the result of his ingenuity with a smile of satisfaction. When placed on that terrible and insecure pedestal, and while the rope was adjusted round his neck by the executioner, his courage did not forsake him. On the contrary, even there, he exhibited a sort of joyful levity, which, though not exactly composure, seemed to the spectators as more indicative of indifference; he shuffled about, looked gaily around, and finally went out of the world with his hand stuck carelessly into the open front of his vest.
The Tolbooth, in its old days, as its infirmities increa sed, showed itself now and then incapable of retaining prisoners of very ordinary rank. Within the recollection of many people yet alive, a youth named Reid, the son of an innkeeper in the Grassmarket, while under sentence of death for some felonious act, had the address to make his escape. Every means was resorted to for recovering him, by search throughout the town, vigilance at all the
One of the most remarkable criminals ever confined in the Old Tolbooth was the celebrated William Brodie. As may be generally known, this was a man of respect able connexions, and who had moved in good society all his life, unsuspected of any criminal pursuits. It is said that a habit of frequenting cock-pits was the first symptom he exhibited of a defalcation from virtue. His ingenuity as a joiner gave him a fatal facility in the bur-ports, and the offer of a reward for his apprehension. glarious pursuits to which he afterwards addicted himself. Yet he contrived fairly to cheat the gallows. The whole It was then customary for the shopkeepers of Edinburgh story of his escape is exceedingly curious. to hang their keys upon a nail at the back of their doors, fuge in the great cylindrical mausoleum of Sir George or at least to take no pains in concealing them during the Mackenzie, in the Greyfriars' churchyard of Edinburgh. day. Brodie used to take impressions of them in putty This place, besides its discomfort, was supposed to be
He took re
or clay, a piece of which he could carry in the palm of haunted by the ghost of the persecutor-a circumstance
of which Reid, an Edinburgh boy, must have been well aware. But he braved all these horrors for the sake of his life. He had been brought up in the Hospital of George Heriot, in the immediate neighbourhood of the churchyard, and had many boyish acquaintances still residing in that munificent establishment. Some of these he contrived to inform of his situation, enjoining them to be secret, and beseeching them to assist him in his disThe Herioters of those days had a very clannish spirit-insomuch, that to have neglected the interests or safety of any individual of the community, however unworthy he might be of their friendship, would have been looked upon by them as a sin of the deepest dye. Reid's confidents, therefore, considered themselves bound to assist him by all means in their power against that general foe -the public. They kept his secret most faithfully, spared from their own meals as much food as supported him, and ran the risk of severe punishment, as well as of seeing ghosts, by visiting him every night in his horrible abode. They were his only confidents-his very parents, who lived not far off, being ignorant of the place of his concealment. About six weeks after his escape from jail, when the hue and cry had in a great measure sub sided, he ventured to leave the tomb, and it was afterwards known that he escaped abroad.
The subsequent history of the Old Tolbooth contains
little that is very remarkable. It has passed away, with
many other venerable relics of the olden time, and we now look in vain for the many antique associations which crowded round the spot it once occupied.
LETTERS FROM THE WEST.
NOTES OF A TOUR.
LIKE every body else, I never set out on an excursion, but I resolved to write down the observations which occurred to me, when what was either new or striking in character or scenery presented itself. Like every body else, I never fully fulfilled these laudable intentions. have beside me as many half-filled and wholly soiled memorandum-books, as I have taken journeys in my lifetime. The first page is always very completely crammed, and carefully written. It comprises the date and hour of my departure, and a resolution to employ all its successors to equal advantage. The second is more sparse, and only one-half of the third is obscured with pencilling. Neither the fourth nor fifth usually have a word upon them, but about the tenth I scribble some verses, resolving to fill up the preceding blanks with sober prose detail at the very first leisure moment-a period of time which, rapidly as time proceeds, has never yet arrived. I have just been looking over the disjecta membra of my latest journal, and they are at your service. July —, 1829.—A good horse beneath me, a cloak buckled before, and a valise behind,—a pleasant companion at my side, and ominous appearances of rain above me— off I set. In an hour I am very comfortably wet through. My route lies through Dumbarton. From the inn at Bowling to that at Dumbarton is the longest space, called two miles, on this side of the Equator. Literature is at Death's door in Dumbarton. The public library is cheek-by-jowl with the churchyard. The bridge is a fine example of building in the style of the first letter of the alphabet. The nephew of the King of France, who crossed it the other day, thought of the famous exploit of his ancestor, who was known to
"March up a hill-and then march down again." Found a tollman whose faith was great; for, failing his copper currency, he had not brass to ask credit for the balance but gave it! Smollett is a name delighted in everywhere but at Renton. The pillar that was reared to his memory, is no longer a monument to him-but of his descendants. Their taste for ruins surpasses Lord
Elgin's. But they are not friends to Letters. Champollion, or Dr Browne, must visit and decipher the inscription. The air of Bonhill is injurious to marble everywhere, but in the hearts of landholders. However, a monument, which, like the present county member, stands up, but says nothing, is, like him, likely soon to be shelved. It will make capital gate-posts. Rain again. At Bellevue no prospect. At Belleretiro no shelter. Luss in the dark, but lightened by a kind welcome. Memorandum-Marry and get children, and send them hither to climb the braes, and get the first branches of education and mountain ash. Luss water is perilously strong. Headach. Inveruglas a pattern glen. The roads here become less ambitious, and more convenient. Surveyors have discovered that hills, like fat landladies, are as broad as they are long." The name of the pint of Firkin might suggest ideas of herring-barrels to a Scotch Cockney. The road goes round it like a hoop ;— we went with a halloo! Stockgown-a spot for a poet ! May its possessor live as long as he likes, and leave it to me afterwards! Many a sheep's eye I've thrown at it— coincident taste with the Dean of Faculty, who longs for it too. Pleasing, but provoking. Fifty to one on him against me! Meanwhile, let me express myself thus:
Tarbet-English grooms unrivalled in rubbing down and swearing up. and astonish honest Donald, by taking as much care of a Work as fast as they talk though, horse as a baby, and washing it more than ever was done to wee Duncay." Off Arrochar-Its inn now a residence for an English party, who have made it their home. Glencroe "Rest and be thankful" removed from its site. There we can neither rest nor be thankmenders exhibit the march of mind in the waggon they A shoe and two hours lost. Highland roadnow pig snugly in, in place of sleeping on the heather. Sixteen go into very small space. Cairndow-Drunken blacksmith, choleric little landlord, with glimpses of pretty nieces through a window, and of a dinner two hours « No effects" in the stomach. Farther draughts on patience dishonoured. Short landlord and long like Sterne's Slawkenbergius, with arms akimbo, and noses Good dinner after all.-Enter Inverary complaints. lengthened out by our cigars.
The natives deem the
fiery points, as seen through the gloom, ominous of an additional consumpt of herrings next morning. Second Walker's inn worthy of all comsight right for once. mendation; the plenty of the Highlands, with the comforts of a city. Dalmally.-A strive between the rain and our horses which should pelt fastest. Every body at
church-even the ostler. The houses left behind, though; and, as Philpotts once said at Durham, "Not a stall to be had."—" Every man his own groom." A torrent of eloquence and rain. Highlanders' hearts more easily penetrated than their plaids. Service over, but spiritual consolation still in great request. The dinner such only as Dalmally could furnish. Salmon firm as a rock, and flaky as snow; and mutton melting in the mouth, like Heaven knows what! Tacksman of the
fishery-intelligent and polite.
New act beneficial. a jubilee of two years were given to the fish, they would be as plenty as ever in Scotland. Ride to Bunaw-finest in the world-site of the "Highland Widow's" cottage. Blessings of the new act for churches. Good taste of their designs. Manses excellent. Sleep in one. Silent thanks to the absent and excellent owner. Connel Ferry -Scylla and Charybdis, and Corrievreckan.-Berigo- The echo of the signal gun is booming o'er the brine, nium. Get poetical.
Our barks are riding fast, yet free, all ready in their line;
SONNET WRITTEN ON EERIGONIUM.
This, then, is Berigonium where I stand,
A mass of rock, with turf half cover'd o'er,
Route by Glenfalloch to Tarbet.—- Ride down the Gare Loch, an epitome of Highland scenery. HelensburghCheck shirts ominous of a regatta-likely to be some sailing matches of more kinds than one; and probably a row or two-Gigs and giggling-picked up some knowledge of signals—and the following staves: THE YACHTMAN'S CHANT.
WRITTEN ON A WINDOW-SHUTTER AT THE INN OF TYNDRUM.
While idle scribblers give to crystal fame
Which the next hand may wipe from off the wall:
Nor, 'twixt the light and gazers at the rain,
spray, "Twill have a wetting yet, I guess, ere we are half our
Than but to turn and gaze on every hand,
Shaping the clouds of far past Time to form, Would picture here a citadel of storm, And halls of high debate on lofty themes. My faith's, perchance, as baseless, but more rareI see thee as thou art-for ever bright and fair! Lochnell-lately made a ten hours' ride from Edinburgh-bet gained and leather lost. Spa at Durar-the whisky preferable. Highland baronet resorting to it for a sea-bathing place-five miles inland. French wanderers in these wilds-a tune on the hurdy-gurdy. Malbrook in Appin !-Portnacroish-terrible breakfast-Appin House the bird that drew me thither flown! Ballachulish. Good fortune, kind friends-distinguished guests-venerable prelate-scientific field officer-and myself in a short coat! Thank Heaven, however, here a man's fitness for society was not measured any longer by To land! though there more perils wait from yonder the length of his tail! Loch Leven-Steam-boats pene-Than e'er was known upon the deep, in story or in song. lovely throng,
The inn at Helensburgh is excellent-the eatables and drinkables worthy of Meg Dods, whose mantle Mrs Bell has certainly caught, and made the Baths equal to the Cleikum. Dunoon.-The old castle guarding the new, like a veteran warding the sleep of beauty-the seat of rude kings and domineering prelates now the retreat of a personification of the power that has supplanted the sway of both these elements of might-commercial wealth and intelligence.-Apropos of prelates:
trating now to the remotest wilds, wherever water can
The red cross of our native land is flying at the main, And its music sends across the wave a fond and farewell strain :
Ha! now she scuds before the breeze! with every bound she gives
Each gallant heart more quickly heaves, each man more keenly lives.
Away! away! no reefing here; we'll take all winds that blow,
Unless they split to ribbons up our wings, as on we go; And if they do, why then we'll scud, as we have done before,
With stout hearts in our chequer'd guise, and stout hands at the oar.
There's gallant seamen in our wake, but fortune leads us
Hurrah! the signal flag is pass'd, and hark! the victor's
INSCRIPTION FOR THE CAIRN ON THE BISHOP'S SEAT, DUNOON.
To stand with but the arch of heaven above,