Macleod picked up his pipe from the bench, tapped it empty, and pocketed it.
Some hold that no woman may pass, and others that none may pass but a Macleod.
And yet Macleod did not seem disposed to be garrulous about these new experiences of his; he was absorbed, and mostly silent.
Macleod may be away a day or two, and even then may not bring the police with him.
"Not to-night, at least," said Macleod, with unblemished kindliness.
However, we must await Macleod's arrival, and if attacked, make the best defence we can.
Macleod's Colt was covering him before he could complete the movement.
Macleod, in the maturity of his powers, wanted a world of men.
Macleod was in the library that night when Hamish came to him with some papers.
Not long afterwards, in another church, that youth heard Macleod again.
Macleod Mac·leod (mə-kloud'), John James Rickard. 1876-1935.
British physiologist. He shared a 1923 Nobel Prize for the discovery and successful clinical application of insulin.