Page:Transactions of the Geological Society, 1st series, vol. 2.djvu/75

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Dr. Berger on the Isle of Man
Names and Situation. Signification. Number
in the
Elevation in feet
above the level
of the sea.
Peel-Hill, high point 34 675
low-point 33 330
Sartyl 30 1560
Slieau-Aalyn, or Slieau-Chaillin Aalyn, beautiful
The Witches mountain
North 35 702½
South 35 977½
Slieau-Chiarn The Lord's mountain 9 1068
Slieau-dhoo the black mountain 18 1215
Slieau-Lhearn the broad mountain 21 1533
Slieau-y-Carnane, or Slieau-y-Carnaane 38 990
Head of Land, or overhanging cliff between Slieau-y-Carnane and Cronk-ne-Liry-Lhaa 877½
Snei-feldt, Snioghtey, or Snawble; great Snow-field 16 2010
mean 2000[1]
little 17 1775
Boggy Table-land, N.W. of Sneifeldt 1154
Upper limit of the arable land, between Little Snei-feldt and Slieau-Lhearn 937½
Spanish-head 48 550
St. Anne's head; low point 43 126½
St. John's chapel; the Tinnwald[2] 130
Walberry How 40 485
Watershed between Peeltown and Douglass 126½
Watershed between Purl-keil-Moirrey and Port-Erin The harbour of St. Mary's church, Irish port 81½
  1. Snea-fell, from the trigonometrical Survey, 2004
    Snàfield, from Bishop Wilson, 1740
  2. Tinnwald from the Danish word Ting, a court of justice, and wald, fenced. It is held on an artificial mount, near the middle of the island, in the open air.