List of names as written Various modes of spelling Authorities for spelling Situation Description remarks
Lammermoor Hills Lammermoor Hills Continued The soil in nearly all the upper parts is a light mould; and even in some of the lower parts - as in the parish of Westruther - it is a swampy Moss. But ?? the prevailing peat is mixed with sand and clay or gives place to comparatively kindly soil and in the vales or lower slopes, irrigated by the numerous streams which are collected on the broad ridge and coming hottingly to the plan?? are belts and expandes of fertility, and agriculture as well as scenic beanty??. Primary mic?? schist composes the entire range not only of the Lammermoors, but of the heights which continue through Peeblesshire till it joins the metalliferous mountains about the sources of the Clyde. Lammerlaw which rises in the parish of Lauder and gives name to the whole range has an altitude of 1,500 feet. Among other chief or remarkable summits, according to the measurements of Blackadder in his Survey of Berwickshire, Criblaw has an elevation of 1615 feet; Clinthill 1544; Tippetknowes 1323; Manslaughterlaw 1273; Twinlawhill 1260; Earlstonhill 1200; Great Dirrington law 1145; Ayrhousehill 1054; Bemerside hill 1011, and Cockburnlaw 912. — Fullerton’s Gazetteer Scotland p. 216.

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