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In the Ordnance Survey maps the name White Mounts will be found on the high table-land between the two little lochs Lochnagar and Dubh Loch, the word mounts being obviously a mistake for mounth. The Rev. George Skene Keith, D. D., in the appendix to his Agricultural Survey qf Aberdeen sfa're, published in 1811, says of Lochnagar, that the second top, or border of the White Mounth was 3780 feet in height. The inference from these and the other facts stated is plain — that the old name of the mountain, now universally known as Lochnagar, was the White Mounth. As it is the highest point in the Mounth the title was peculiarly appropriate, because then as now, snow would naturally lie longest on it.