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  • to tell him that she loved him. A dozen times she thought
  • fleeing backs, and the charge went on and on—until they
  • Ian’s was equally cool. “Just be leaving him to me,”
  • still no signal to charge. And now came the Covenant battle
  • our tents. They were very civil, and offered us a house;
  • he murmured. “You can see it behind his eyes. What is
  • was going to marry his cousin one day; and if his foster
  • they rather wait for tomorrow. Only Montrose would think
  • reason to believe her dead, and that it was because of
  • “Very well so,” agreed Alex mildly. “And what will
  • brave royal banner—three golden leopards on a red background—floating
  • I do with my third man?” He was pleased that his voice
  • about the premises by night. He came and went as he saw
  • and Ian, Archie and Ranald were left, grinning after them.
  • above the Highland rabble. The breeze rippled its folds
  • army with him. Those without weapons had picked up stones.
  • and he pulled up short, for, instinctively, he knew that
  • The preacher stopped, glared, and began to launch forth
  • The preacher stopped, glared, and began to launch forth
  • looted, and to be in time to pick up a few wee things herself.
  • indigo came next in value; then capsicum, old clothes,
  • it seemed, had ordered no sacking, no looting, no harm
  • Ian’s was equally cool. “Just be leaving him to me,”
  • a wall of armed men ahead, and then the smashing, tearing
  • And thus matters stood when, one hot night, Meriem, unable
  • in his own mind, trying to explain it to her. “Dhiaoul!”
  • mocking voice. “’Tis a fine burial service you’re
  • Archie, who seemed to have a low opinion of Covenant principles,
  • than the manners of these people. They generally began
  • against their principles to fight on the Sabbath, and would
  • learns everything.” If Archie was frightened, one would
  • Incredulous anger rippled through the Highland army. Ian
  • event in this quiet retired corner of the world; and nearly
  • “There’s no use one army stopping, and the others going
  • he added regretfully, “I am thinking that the fine coat
  • wild charge, but Montrose achieved the minor miracle of
  • And thus matters stood when, one hot night, Meriem, unable
  • of Keppoch MacDonalds and looked at Ian. There was a touch
  • of. So he thought instead of Kelpie, who was tossing her
  • of the unfortunate envoy. “The Lord’s Day,” he had
  • was the especial pride and joy of My Dear and Meriem. The
  • for the claymores, and the slogans became scattered and
  • And they waited, only inching forward a toe at a time,
  • Several Highlanders turned from the preacher, who was now
  • nearly pure Indian inhabitants. They were much surprised
  • informing them that they were to be cast forth from the
  • intensity. “Why should soldiers war on civilians, especially
  • The preacher, a gaunt, long-faced man in a fine black coat,
  • Max crossed the threshold hard upon her heels. Three descending
  • even dead—yet, anyway. To his disgust, Alex found himself,
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