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(3) Cath-mór , great in battle. Cairbar takes adbrother

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We heard (1 ) the voice of joy on the coast, and we thought that the mighty Cathmor came. Cathmor the friend of strangers :

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which is still a higher degree of generosity than that of Axylus in Homer for the poet does not say, but the good man might, at the head of his own rable, have heard with pleasure the praise bestowed on him by the people he entertained.

A'Évacy J' 3; irov. 20%, dyaB. Aloušore
2'svÉpavíðhy, & vaisy Hortovo iv A'piogy ,
A'owsio: £otoio, qiāG & ov dySporoioi.
IIárra; Yap 41xitaxy, 86 in tinia waiww.
HoM. II. 6, 12.

Next Teuthra's son distain'd the sands with blood,
Axylus, hospitable, rich and good :
In fair Arisbe's walls, his native place,
He held his seat; a friend to human race.
Fast by the road, his ever open door
Oblig'd the wealthy , and reliev'd the poor.

arms is terrible. The gray dogs bounded on the heath, and their howling is frequent. Fingal saw the departure of the hero: the soul of the king was sad. He dreads the gloomy Cairbar : but who of the race of Trenmor £eared the foe 2

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