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seems to have existed a stony rampart
now supplanted by a stone wall.
The scarp is well defined all around ex:
:cept on the S. [South] where it has been broken down
and is only a foot or so in height, whence
passing round to the W [West] it gradually rises to 7' or 8' which
height it maintains to the E [East] end. In the interior
the level rises from within the rampart to a
central plat some 7' to 8' higher.

Communion Stones. Skeoch Hill
In a secluded hollow in the moorland
at the north end of Skeoch Hill is a modern granite
obelisk, bearing an inscription to the effect
that at this Spot a large number of Covenanters
met in the summer of 1578 to worship God,
and that about three thousand communicants
on that occasion celebrated the sacrament
of the Lord's supper. To the NE. [North East] of this monu:
:ment are 4 distinct rows of flattish stones
and a fifth less so distinct, stretching for a distance
of from 40' to 45', and 4' apart, on which
the people are believed to have sat.

Fort Macnaughton
This small fort is situated in an
inconspicuous situation above a small
glen [--] yds. [yards] S. [South] of Macnaughton and
adjacent to the cottage of Oakwood.
It is a circular construction measuring

[Continued on page 142]

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