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the Celestial City, both from designs by Martin. The full report of a paper read before the Antiquarian Solatter illustrate a variety of passages in the work. But ciety upon this subject. Tbe documents produced by the chief attraction of the volume is the Life of Bunyan Mr Pitcairn put the fact beyond a doubt, that it was to by Southey, which is, of course, written with great sim- the machinations of Archibald (seventh) Earl of Argyll, plicity and elegance, and contains copious extracts from who, as King's Lieutenant in the “ Bounds of the Clan bis own diaries.

Gregor," obtained, in 1603, complete control over them, The events of Bunyan's life were few. He was born that the utter ruin of this unfortunate Clan is to be atá within a mile of Bedford, in the year 1628; his parents tributed. No paper in the present work is more affectwere braziers, and he was brought up to the same trade. ing than the “ Declaration of the Laird of MacGregor," He seems, by his own account, to bave been rather dissi- uttered previous to his execution, in which, with all the pated in his youth, but he married early, and soon after-simplicity of truth, he sets forth Argyll's cruelty and wards acquired decidedly religious habits. Being of a cunning. As, however, the character of the Earl is nevery enthusiastic temperament and vivid imagination, he cessarily exposed to great obloquy on account of the transwas contivually haunted by what appeared to him visions actions alluded to, it becomes an object of some import. and heavenly revelations. Having taken means to dis- ance to show distinctly on what grounds they rest. This seminate his own peculiar notions, he was arrested as a has been done in a great measure by the notes which Mr dangerous person, and thrown into prison, where he re- Pitcairn has appended to the Declaration ; but there are mained for twelve years. It was here he wrote most of soine points which admit of further illustration, and his works, which are very voluminous. He survived his which, having paid some attention to the subject, we confinement sixteen years, during which time he paid re- shall here briefly state. gularly an annual visit to London, employing himself in 1. It is stated in the declaration, that Argyll caused preaching, and superintending the publication of his dif- MʻLean and Clancameron to commit hership and slaughferent compositions. He died in the year 1688, aged ter in MacGregor's roume of Rannoch, &c. ; and in corsixty. He left behind him a widow, who had been his roboration of this assertion, we find, that on 8th June, second wife, and three children. The year in which the 1598, the Laird of MacGregor and his tenants in Ranfirst edition of the “ Pilgrim's Progress" was published is noch obtained a decree before the High Court of Juss not known. The second edition is preserved in the Bri. ticiary, against Lauchlan Maclean of Dowart, as landtish Museum, and bears date 1678. Mr Southey has lord, master, and chieftain of clan to Hector Maclean, collated all the published versions of this work, that he his son, Laucblan Macvic Allan, in Ardgour, and others, might make his own as perfect and accurate as possible, tenants and servants to Dowart, for the sum of L.5227, so that in no former edition bas so much justice been being the alleged value of the hership. It is a sin done to the “Spenser of the people,” as D’Israeli calls gular feature in the history of the times, that people him, whether we regard the typography, the embellish- of such predatory habits as the MacGregors should have ments, or the literary contents.

in this instance preferred applying to a court of law for redress, instead of trusting to their swords to right

them, as was the universal practice among the tribes Criminal Trials, and other Proceedings before the High of the Gael. This application had, in all probability, Court of Justiciary in Scotland. By Robert Pitcairn. arisen from the desire of the Chief to testify his obePart V. Edinburgh. William Tait. 1830.

dience to the laws; but, whatever the reason of it, it This is another bighly interesting fasciculus of Mr was a very uncommon step; for the procurator or counPitcairn's excellent work. It is likely to prove more ge- sel for the MacGregors, appearing publicly in court, took nerally attractive than its predecessors, because its con instruments " that the Laird of Mac Gregor and his kin tents are of a more varied description, and because, after were the first that came and sought JUSTICE since King the accession of James VI. to the English throne, the James the First's time ;" that is, for upwards of 160 years. judicial proceedings in Scotland were conducted with From this, we may form some idea of the general state greater minuteness, and recorded with stricter accuracy, of the Highlands under the successors of James I. ; while; than formerly. In the Part now before us, we find, at the same time, we can better appreciate the services amidst a mass of other matter, several of the most re- rendered to his country by that active and vigorous markable trials for witchcraft to be met with in Scottisb prince. annals ; a full report of the extraordinary case of Francis II. The next part of the declaration which seems to Mowbray, who was suspected of high treason, was killed require corroboration, is that in which the Earl is charged by falling over the rocks in an attempt to escape from with having caused MacGregor to violate the engagements the castle of Edinburgh, and whose lifeless remains were which he had come under with the Privy Council. afterwards brought into court, that sentence might be “ Then I made my moyan both of service and obedience, pronounced upon them, which sentence (afterwards car- &c. ; and when Argyll was made foreseen thereof, he ried into execution) was, that he should be banged enticed me to stay and start from these conditions,” &c. and quartered; two or three trials and condemnations &c. It appears tha“, in August 1599, MacGregor had for “ wilfully hearing the celebration of mass ;" the very come under certain obligations to the Council for the extraordinary case of the murder of the Laird of Warris- good rule and obedience of his clan; and among other ton by his wife, Jean Livingstoun, for which she was things, Sir John Murray of Tullibardin, and James Com. beheaded, and her accomplice, Robert Weir, broken on mendator of Incheaffray, became sureties for him, under the wheel; trials of the Armstrongs, Elliots, and other a very high penalty, that he should appear before the borderers, illustrative of the state of society in the southern Council whenever he should receive a summons to that districts of the country; the trial and condemnation of effect. He was summoned repeatedly, but failed to apWilliam Rose, for the barbarous murder of his wife; the pear, and at length the bail-bond of his sureties was for trial and pleadings in the interesting case of Margaret feited, and MacGregor accused of having dishonourably Hertsyde, who was accused of "abstracting pearls and forfeited his word, which he had solemnly pledged to his jewels belonging to the queen," and, apparently, unjustly friends. These gentlemen, in the meantime, having becondemned; full and accurate copies of all the criminal stirred themselves in the matter, succeeded in procuring records relating to Sir James Elphinston's correspondence the personal appearance, before the Council, of the rewith the Pope, known to Scotch annalists as “ Lord fractory Chief; and then presented an application, prayBalmerinoch's Treason ;” and, though last, not least, re- | ing to be relieved from the payment of the penalty inports of several trials which throw additional light on curred, which was, after a time, acceded to. In this the proscription and cruel and systematic persecution of application, they state that the non-appearance of the the Clan-Gregor. We gave, a few weeks ago, a pretty laird of MacGregor, at the appointed time, was not owing

- to any fault of theirs, but proceeded from some circum- of the British Magazine, edited by Mr S. C. Hall. stances that had happened in the meantime," which dis- There is, perhaps, room for both publications ; but the couraged and terrified him from keeping the first dyet." | British Magazine had the merit of starting first, and These words appear to afford a strong corroboration of ought to keep the start. The Family Magazine is to be the assertion above alluded to, in regard to the interference conducted by Mr Shober), editor of the Forget-me-Not. of the Earl of Argyll, by which MacGregor was induced The tirst Number, which is very respectable, and in all to stay and start from the conditions” he had made respects suited for young ladies, as well as for their mamwith the Council,

mas, which we suppose is what is meant by a Family " III. As to the alleged anxiety of the Earl to get rid Magazine, contains contributions from the Ettrick Shepof Campbell of Ardkinlass, it is sufficient to state that herd, Derwent Conway, W. H. Harrison, G. Moir, Mrs Ardkinlass had been deeply concerned in the murder of Henry Rolls, and others. Sir John Campbell of Calder, who, at the time of his The Number of the Monthly Magazine for this month death, was guardian to the Earl ; and that thus the Earl is amusing and well varied. We like the article on had very good ground of feud against the former, inde Lady Byron, Campbell, and Moore ;" and are strongly pendent of other more personal causes of enmity, which inclined to think that it places Lady Byron's heartless it is unnecessary here to mention. On the whole, it ap- conduct in the proper point of view. pears that the laird of MacGregor's declaration, besides Of the spirit and principles which characterise Fraser's the internal evidence of the correctness of the statements Magazine, we gave a pretty decided opinion some weeks made in it, is .corroborated by contemporary documents ago. We observe that our strictures are copied into the in a most satisfactory manner.

Number before us, and the following remarks appended : We understand that four additional parts will termi- tu them : nate the series of Trials during the reign of James VI., “ There are only two men in all Scotland worthy of and that Mr Pitcairn will then proceed to the publication this elegant little morsel of composition. The first is of the leading trials which occurred in the reigus of James the Shepherd's Cornal and Constable's Maggy's UnderIV. and V., and also of Queen Mary. Should other en taker, If so, the fellow is too contemptible to notice. gagements permit, a new series of trials, during and sub- | The second man is William BLACKWOOD. If so, is not sequent to the reign of Charles I., will afterwards be given this mode of insidious attack very childish? If Ebony --modelled into the shape of Reports, and in a more mo- wish to abuse us, let him do it openly. The Bailie is no dern form than the present. Mr Pitcairn deserves every hand in a duello ; but he has a champion of approved , encouragement to proceed with his exceedingly useful power, whom he may send into the field, and we will labours.

meet him either at fisty-cuffs, single-stick, bludgeoning,

rapier-passado, broadsword diversion, pistol-shot aim, Sermons or Essays, as the Reader shall choose to design duck-gun sport, 32-pounder amusement, or bombshell

annihilation. In either or all of these attainments we them, upon Christian Duties. By the Rev. Charles Findlater, A.M., Minister of Newlands. John An

are, we fatter ourselves, of efficient prowess. If we derson, jun. Edinburgh. 1830. 12mo. Pp. 248. really should come to a pass, it will be a matter for his

tory. The nature of the meeting must, of necessity, be This is a very odd title, and, in our opinion, by no dreadful. means a happy one. It is too much like trifling with

• Se vediste insieme mai scontrar due tuoni the subject or with the public; and certainly it is un

Da levante a ponente al ciel diverso, reasonable to expect that we should be greatly prejudiced

Cosi proprio s'urtar quei due baroni.' in favour of a book which even its author is at a loss how to designate. For our own part, however, we are not So sings old Boiardo of Orlando and Agricane; and so very squeamish about titles, literary or heraldic, on con some modern bard will sing of the champions of Ebony dition that the person or book that bears them be possess and Fraser. But we love the calumet of peace, and why ed of intrinsic merit. We would hint to Mr Findlater, can we not proceed together, hand in hand, like loving however, that he should have called his volume simply and adoring brothers ? A parting word of advice, howEssays, for of such it consists; and good Essays we have ever, we must give to Ebony. Have done, Bailie, with no hesitation in calling them, though they must have all underhanded work and assassin blows. Meet us fairly; sounded rather strangely in the ears of a pastoral and or, by our troth! we will ourselves write such a · Ryder agricultural congregation, when uttered ore rotundo from for your series of the · Noctes' as will not be, we opine, the pulpit of Newlands. The Rev. Mr Findlater is an exactly to your relish." amiable and intelligent old gentleman, of great shrewd There is something to us at once painful and ludicrous ness and some taste, and already known to the literary in seeing Mr Blackwood made the subject of attack for world by an able Agricultural Report of Peebles-shire. any thing which has appeared in the Literary Journal, as In his present volume, he has blended the inoralist with if he could possibly have been the author of it. The the political economist—(an union, by the way, which writer in Fraser's Magazine is evidently quite ignorant some of our modern economists bave too much neglected) of the state of matters in the literary world of Edinburgh. -anl in his own homely, but often forcible manner, he who the Shepherd's Cornal is, we do not profess to underhas illustrated, with considerable success, the obligation stand. The editor of the Literary Journal is desirous of of certain moral duties, in connexion with our political standing on his own responsibility, and entertains very circumstances. In this little volume, the reader will little terror of the “bombshell annihilation" of Mr Jame meet with no eloquence, no showy writing, no plausible Fraser, or any of his friends. There is some clevernes theories ;—but he will find what is much more valuable, in the present Number of this Magazine, but as great & plain statements, sound practical doctrines, and good spice of vulgarity and bad feeling as ever. The name

of Allan Cunningham, the Ettrick Shepherd, and Thomas Haynes Bayly, are sprinkled among the contents, buf

they have only furnished a scrap of poetry each, and bavi The Family Magazine, No. I. Maij, 1830. London. evidently no farther connexion with the publication. W Hurst, Chance, and Co.

have some guess in whose hands it is, and beg to assun The Monthly Magazine, No. LIII. May, 1830. Lon- its conductors that the day is gone by when systemati don. Whittaker and Co.

scurrility, and an open disregard of all the usages of goe Fraser's Magazine, No. IV. May, 1830. London. society, can be the means of securing for a new periodica James Fraser.

popularity and attention, to say nothing at all of respect The Family Magazine is upon a plan similar to that ability, which is, of course, not taken into the account


Should Fraser's Magazine improve in these particulars, which must naturally be expected with every infant. we shall be happy to mention the circumstance to our Those common medicines are mentioned, which may be readers.

given with impunity; but, with regard to calomel and opium, remedies far too coinmouly employed in the nursery;

I have laid down such cautions as, I cannot but hope, will Tules of our Counties ; or, Provincial Portraits. 3 vols. give a check to, if it does not entirely prevent, their incon.

siderate use." London. Marsh and Miller. 1830.

We hope that Dr Darwall's book will be found to anTars is a work upon rather a novel plan. The differ- swer all the purposes for wbich it is intended. ent characters in each tale are real, but are introduced under fictitious names, and iinagination is allowed some The Family Library. Dramatic Series, No. 1. The scope in colouring their motives and actions. There are

Plays of Philip Massinger, adapted for Family Reading, ten distinct stories, the scenes of which are laid in as

and the use of Young Persons, by the omission of obmany different counties, and in each, incidents, which have occurred in the history of some noble or wealthy The Family Classical Library. Herodotus. Translated

jectionable passages. London. John Murray. 1830. family, are made the groundwork of the plot. These in

by the Rev. William Beloe. London. Colburn and cidents are frequently of a scandalous or painful descrip

Bentley. 1830. tion, and it would have been better, we think, not to have interfered with them, the more especially as the

We doubt whether the first of these volumes will have use which has been made of them cannot fail to wound a very extensive sale. The Plays of Massinger are not the feelings of many individuals. Besides, if the author likely now-a-days to become family reading, nor are they be as wide of the mark in his other chronicles as he is in likely to be popular among very young persons; whilst that of “ Lord Gordon, or Newstrid Abbey,” where the scholar and man of letters would be very unwilling Byron is evidently his hero, his versions of the dramas of indeed to trust to an anonymous editor the privilege of private life will only tend to confuse and perplex. Ne- expunging from the writings of the old bard whatever vertheless, the work, though not very ably written, is appeared to him objectionable, and would much rather amusing enough, being full of variety and abundance of peruse them in an entire and original edition. The object, stirring events. The inveterate devourer of novels will, however, which Mr Murray has in view, is a laudable no doubt, pronounce it an excellent addition to that me one, and whatever its success may be, he deserves thanks ritorious class of publications.

for the undertaking.

Mr Valpy goeson steadily with his Classical Library, and

we hope is meeting with the encouragement he merits. Plain Instructions for the Management of Infants, with Practical Observations on the Disorders incident to Children. To which is added, An Essay on Spinal MISCELLANEOUS LITERATURE. and Cerebral Irritation. By John Darwall, M. D., Physician to the Birmingham Dispensary. London. THE ETTRICK SHEPHERD'S FIRST SONG. Whittaker, Treacher, and Arnot. 12mo. Pp. 211.

To the Editor of the Edinburgh Literary Journal. 1830.

Sir,- In the lives of eminent men, the first enquiry We are fond of infants, which at least shows the na- commonly is, when, and by what act, were they originally tural goodness of our disposition. We love to hear "the distinguished from the common herd? In regard to one lisp of children and their earliest words." We of course, who, by the mere impulse of genius alone, has raised him. therefore, look with a beaignant eye on all that can make self to eminence as a bard of true Scottish growth, I am the years of nonage glide more smoothly; and rejoice able to mention, what is not generally known, the history greatly in every plan which tends to “ soothe the sor- of the first production that paved the way for his future rows of the suffering child.” When we look on a mother popularity. The year 1803 is a period in our history that with the child of her heart in her maternal bosom, we will not soon be forgotten, for the whole country was think on the words of Isaiah, “ Cau a woman forget her then in arms to resist an invasion, which threatened not sucking child, that she should not have compassion on only to deprive us of that internal peace which we had the son of her womb ?" To mothers and wives we re so long enjoyed, but to destroy the blessing we valued commend Dr Darwall and his book on the Management above all others—our independence. The excitement of Infants. From the preface to the work, which is which pervaded all ranks was tremendous. Old battle sensibly and modestly written, we shall quote enough songs were revived, and many a new lyre was strung to to enable our readers to understand the author's views : remind the nation of the sacred attributes of liberty. But

“ The present work is not intended exclusively either for the master-spirit was gone ;-Burns bad been dead for the profession or for nurses, but to a certain degree for both several years; and Tannahill's muse loved better to dwell Whoever has had much experience in the diseases of child, amongst the “braes of Glenniffer” than in the bustle of ren, must have witnessed errors, arising, on the one hand, from too great daring, and on the other, from too great

a camp and the din of arms. Who, then, in Scotland, anxiety. This will naturally happen, according to the dif

was to produce a strain suited to the exigency of the time? ferent temperaments of individuals; nor will it be easy to

“ On Ettrick banks on a simmer night,” “at gloamning make the one less rash, or the other less fearful. If, how- when the kye cam hame," the warlike muse of Caledonia ever, it can be done in any way, it must be by communica- found a worthy worshipper. James Hogg, then a young ting such information as may show the difficulties which man, and known only among his immediate friends as beset the practice of medicine, and the different import

a “sinner in rhyme,” wrote the song beginning “ My ance which ought to be attached to different symptoms. In endeavouring, therefore, to afford this knowledge to extra.

name it is Donald Macdonald.” Having occasion to be professional persons, I have laboured to use plain and intel- in Edinburgh shortly afterwards, he brought the manuligible language, such as might not be unfit for professional, script in his pocket, and, after finishing the business in nor obscure to general readers. The symptoins or the va- the West Port—that is, after disposing of a quantity of rious diseases are stated simply, together with the concur- sheep—he called on his old Ettrick friend Mr Mercer ring circunstances by which they are modified or rendered then editor of the North British Magazine, and since doubtrul; and it is hoped, that both nurses and mothers author of “ Dunfermline Abbey,” a poem, and also of may, by this assistance, be spared much distress, that they

History of Dunfermline.” Mr Mercer being a may be enabled early to recognise the invasion of serious disease, and to obtain immediately the requisite assistance; friend to genius, asked the young shepherd to dine with and that they may be taught to regard the really lighter bin in a celebrated chop-house in the Fleshmarket Close, ailments of children as uniinportant and as circuinstances and a very happy night was the result to both. Among

the 6

other songs, Hogg, of course, produced the one in question. especially as he is not so large and corpulent as most of His critical friend perused it with attention, and, after the Royal Family.— A friend informed me yesterday that hearing the author give it the effect of his wood notes wild, the Marquis of Conyngham dined with him the day before, perceived at once that it was one admirably calculated to and told him that it was the opinion of the King's phy. suit the popular feeling.

sicians, though it was not said publicly, that his Majesty “ That song, James, must be published immediately,” | conld not possibly linger more than a month, and probably said he ; " but to put it into the Magazine would not not so long. It is affirmed the tailors are already all busy bring it into the hands of the great bulk of the people, preparing mournings. There are some Bohemian minwhose song it must, and shall, be. I'll tell you what I'll strels here just now, who are a good deal run after. I have do,—I'll get Mr to sing it at the meeting of the been to hear them, and was much pleased. They play exGrand Lodge of Scotland, which takes place next week." tremely well, and contrive to soften in an agreeable manner The Shepherd,'approving of the plan, left the song with the tone of instruments very difficult to soften-clarionets, Mr Mercer. Mr whom many will recollect as bassoons, trumpets, and keyed bugles. They played the being the best amateur singer in Edinburgh, was no less Hunter's Call, with the echoes through the mountains, delighted with the song than Mr Mercer, and sung it at delightfully. Baron Bissing himself could not have exthe masonic meeting in admirable style, giving it all the ceeded it.--I spent an evening lately with a number of advantages of his excellent voice. It is a feeble expression literati ;-among others, Mrs S. C. Hall, Miss Jewsbury, to say that it was received with rapturous applause. The who is at present residing with Mrs Hall, Mrs Bowditch walls of the Grand Lodge literally shook with the accla- (now Mrs Lee,) Mr Thomas Roscoe, Dr Walsh, Mr mations. The Earl of Dalhousie was in the chair, and Martin the painter, and his sister, together with Messrs eagerly asked who was the author. He was told that it Pringle, Macfarlane, and Atkinson, from Glasgow. I like was a shepherd lad in Ettrick. His Lordship then said, Miss Jewsbury; her manner is perhaps a little too much that were the song published, he was sure it would go studied, but she is nevertheless very agreeable, and evidently off well, and that he himself would take fifty copies. The a woman of talent. She is good-looking, and much younger song was accordingly published, and never was triumph than I expected to find her. She has a pair of fine black greater, or popularity more complete. Edition followed eyes, at least they appeared black to me,-a colour I do edition, till from Knapdale to Scrabster, the whole coun not admire in general; but the expression of hers is spirittry rang with the patriotic strain. From this circum- ed without being fierce, and she has withal a sweet smile. stance alone, the Ettrick Shepherd must date his first She is ladylike, without being decidedly fashionable, and popularity; and when we recollect the truly patriotic she has a slim genteel figure. Miss Martin is consider. objects the Poet had in view in composing the song, is ed a beauty ; but her brother has the most delightful it not rather galling, Mr Editor, to think that, though smile that ever dimpled the cheek of man, or woman Dibdin, for writing songs not better than this, and cer either. Mrs Bowditch has a very comely countenance, tainly never more popular, received a pension for life, with a calm and placid expression, dark eyes, and hair James Hogg has gone unrewarded, whilst his claims on which she wears in that most unbecoming of all ways, the public in his after productions, were of a kind to the Miss Smithson and Fanny Ayton style, which makes which Dibdin had no pretension. One consolation, how it look exactly as if it were fastened up preparatory to ever, remains, whatever may be the difficulties which the washing the face. Mrs S. C. Hall is a handsome woman, Shepherd has to contend with, that if a living fame and upon a pretty large scale. She has a fine broad, open, and a lasting immortality be “ better than riches," the au- well-formed forehead, an expressive mouth, and a good thor of “ Kilmeny” will certainly be no loser.-I am, complexion ; dark hair and prominent eyes. Miss Jews sir, &c.

R. G. bury is a great friend and admirer of Mrs Hemans, ad

miring her for her talents, and loving her for the virtues

with which she adorns her own home. Her sister, Mrs MEN AND THINGS IN LONDON.

Hughes, Miss Jewsbury informed me, is not less brilliant I was at Hawes' Concert, where I saw and heard in conversation than Mrs Hemans herself. I liked Mr Madame Meric Lalande. She has disappointed me every Roscoe much ;his manners are soft, mild, and gentleway. Her singing fell much below my expectation. She manly.—The weather here is delightful.--You have no is never to be mentioned in the same day with Pasta. doubt heard that Galt is now Editor of the Courier. Her voice is not melodious, and her intonation is forced London, May 4th, 1830. and abrupt, while her notes come forth with an evident degree of exertion. Her duet with De Begnis was better than her first solo; and, on the whole, she excels

ORIGINAL POETRY. more as a theatrical than a concert singer. She is tolerably good-looking, with dark eyes and hair, a neat foot and figure, which, like all her country women, she

VERSES FOR THE EYE OF MR DAVID TWEEDIE sets off to the best advantage by tasteful dressing.-I

OF THAT ILK. have met with some of the great dons of the fashionable world. I have encountered Prince Esterhazy's

By the Ettrick Shepherd. squint several times; but it is not the interesting sort of Yr auld, cat wuddied, canker'd carle, squint I admire, but one which gives him a disagree What set you on to growl an' snarl, able look and expression. He is rather gentlemanly in An' try to raise your puny quarrel his appearance, however, and in his manners of course ;

Wi' folks afore ye, has pretty good features and a fair complexion, but no Wha wadna gie an auld tar barrel thing sufficiently striking to make one notice him in a

For half-a-score o' ye? crowd. I think more of Lord Castlereagh, who has a handsome countenance and good figure, and an air and Your lines, in carping, crabbit mood, manner that inark him for the man of fashion at once. About the rhyming brotherhood, The other day, in going to Kensington, I came plump They gart me glowr, they war sae good; against the Duke of Cumberland. He was shading his

An' troth I swore eyes from the sun with his hand, which was so far well, That never ane o' Tweedie blood for they have an extremely disagreeable expression. His

Made sic afore. moustaches are hideous, being an immense bush of white bair, something like soap suds. Yet, notwithstanding, he "Tis needless now the joke to bandyis tall, and there is something imposing in his appearance, But you, or else some muirland Sandy,

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