Sir James Stewart of Coltness, then lord provost of Edinburgh. of Asknish, — (formerly Duncan Campbell Paterson, eldest son of the deceased James Paterson, of Clobber Hall, county Clare, Ireland, grandson of Agnes, eldest daughter of Angus Campbell of Asknish, and ne- phew of Lieutenant - colonel Paterson, assistant - quarter- master-general of her majesty's forces,) — recognised him as heir of line of the family of Maclvor of Asknish, and under a deed of entail, as heir of tailzie, now in possession of said estate, and, as such, " to use, bear, and constantly retain tin arms and surname of Campbell and of the family of Maclvoi and designation of Asknish." M'KAIL, Hugh, a martyr of the covenant, was born about 1640- He studied, with a view to the church, at the university of Edinburgh, under tho care of his uncle, one of the ministers of that city, and was afterwards, for some time, chaplain to M*KA1L, HUGH.
J THE GIFT OF MAY TREAT MORRISON IN MEMORY OF ALEXANDER F MORRISON W A I. graved by Ilorsburgh, f Portrait by Lawrence, engraved ) by Freeman, j Smith's Iconographia Scotiea, Photograph from life, Portrait by Williams, engraved) by Rodgers, ) Portrait affixed to Memoir, in (_ edition of Ossian, ) Pinkerton's Gallery of Portraits, Painting from nature by J. ) Brown, C Portrait by Lane, engraved by ) Wood, j Portrait by G. In 1666 he returned to Scotland, and imme- diately joined the resolute and daring band of covenanters who rose in arms in the west, pre- vious to the defeat at Rullion Green, and conti- nued with them from the 18th to the 27th of November, when not being able to endure the fatigue of constant marching, he left them near Cramond Water.
BY WILLIAM ANDERSON, 1 1 AUTHOR OF UFK, AND EDITOR OF WORKS, OF LORD BYRON, Ao. Soon after, he took refuge in Holland, where he remain- ed four years, during which time he studied at one of the Dutch universities.
Accordingly the Ahab on the throne was considered to be Charles II., and Middleton and Archbishop Sharp took the Haman and Judas to themselves.
7, in which, speaking of the many persecutions to which the cause of reli- gion had been subjected in all ages, he said that " the church and people of God had been perse- cuted both by an Ahab on the throne, a Ham an in the state, and a Judas in the church." In those troublous days, such an illustration was sure to find an application, whether the preacher meant it or not, parallel to the times.
On the 1st September 1662, when 400 presbyterian ministers were about to be driven from their charges for non-compliance with episcopacy, he delivered a discourse in the High Church of Edinburgh, from the Song of Solomon, i.