Bartholomew’s Gazetteer of the British Isles (1887) page 411 right column

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Inveraray, pari, and royal burgh, par., and county
town of Argyllshire, at the lower end of a small bay
where the river Aray falls into Loch Fyne, 15 miles
SAY. of Dalmally and 674 miles NAY. of Glasgow—
par., 46,892 ac., pop. 946; pari, burgh, pop. 864; royal
burgh, pop. 940; town, pop. 870;
P.O., T.O., 2 Banks.
Inveraray, before the rise of Oban, was the principal
town in the Western Highlands. It has daily com-
munication by steamboat with Glasgow, and by coach
(during the summer) with Dalmally, Tarbet, Loch
Eck, and Lochgilphead, while a ferry crosses to St
Catherine’s, on the E. side of Loch Fyne. The chief
industry is the herring fishing, and Inveraray is the
head of the fishery district between Campbeltown and
Rothesay. The burgh unites with Ayr, Irvine, Camp-
beltown, and Oban in returning 1 member to Parlia-
ment. In the northern vicinity is Inveraray Castle
(built 1744-61, restored 1879-80), seat of the Duke of
Argyll; it stands in an extensive and finely wooded
park, which attracts great numbers of tourists. The
town originally stood on the N. side of the bay, cluster-
ing around the old baronial castle (15th century), of
which no vestige remains; it was made a burgh of
barony in 1472, and a royal burgh in 1648.

Inverardocli, seat, Kilmadock par., S. Perthshire,
near the influx of the Ardoch to the Teith, in SE.
vicinity of Doune.

Inverardran, seat, Killin par., W. Perthshire, near
Crianlarich sta.

Inverarity, par., Sidlaw dist., in co. and 4 miles S.
of Forfar, 9583 ac., pop. 862.

Invcrarnan, place with inn, on border of Perthshire
and Dumbartonshire, 2 miles N. of Ardlui pier at head
of Loch Lomond, and 10 miles N. of Tarbet.

Invcrasdale, hamlet, Gairloch par., NAY. Ross and
Cromarty, on W. side of Loch Ewe, 4| m. NAY. of Poolewe.

Invcravon.—par. and hamlet, Banffshire—par.
(partly also in Elginshire), 48,970 ac., pop. 2568; the
hamlet is at the confluence of the Avon and the Spey,
14 mile NE. of Ballindalloch sta.—2. Inveravon,
place with old ruin (supposed to be on site of Roman
station), Borrowstounness par., Linlithgowshire, near
mouth of river Avon.

Invcrawe Honse, seat, Ardchattan and Muckairn
par., Argyllshire, on river Awe, 14 mile E. of Tay-
nuilt sta.

Inverawe House, New, seat, Glenorchy and Inishail
par., Argyllshire, on NW. shore of Loch Awe, 10 miles
SE. of Taynuilt sta.

Inverbervie, pari, and royal burgh, Bervie par.,
Kincardineshire—pari, burgh, pop. 1095; royal burgh
(including the whole of Bervie par., and small portions
of Benholm par. and Kinneff and Catterline par.), pop.
2114. Inverbervie received its first charter from David
H. in 1341. It unites with Montrose, Arbroath, Brechin,
and Forfar in returning 1 member to Pari. See

Inverbraan House, near Dunkeld, Perthshire.

Inverbrcakie, seat, Rosskeen par., Ross and
Cromarty, 1 mile N. of Invergordon.

Inverbrooin, seat, Lochbroom par., NAY. Ross and
Cromarty, near head of Loch Broom, 8 miles SW. of

Inverbrothock, quoad sacra par., St Vigeans par.,
Forfarshire, pop. 8094; comprises part of Arbroath.

Invercannich, hamlet with inn, Kilmorack par.,
NAY. Inverness, at the confluence of the Cannich with
the Glass, 17 miles SW. of Beauly ;

Invcrcanny, estate, Banchory Ternan par., NW.
Kincardineshire, at confluence of Canny Burn with
river Dee, 2 miles W. of Banchory; at Invercanny is
the principal reservoir for the water supply of Aberdeen.

Invercarron House. See Invercharron.

Invercassley Bridge, at mouth of river Cassley,
Creich par., S. Sutherland.

Invercauld House, old baronial edifice (15th cen-
tury) with modern tower, seat of the Farquharsons,
Crathie and Braemar par., SAY. Aberdeenshire, on
river Dee, 14 mile NE. of Braemar; from Invercauld
House the Earl of Mar summoned the clans in 1715;
Invercauld Deer Forest embraces 20,220 ac.

Invcrcliaolain, par., in S. of Cowall dist., Argyll-
shire, 29,312 ac., pop. 407 ; the church is on the E. side
of Loch Striven, 6 miles NW. of Toward.

Gazetteer of the British Isles, Statistical and Topographical, by John Bartholomew, F.R.G.S.

Edinburgh: Adam and Charles Black, 1887. Public domain image from

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