Home of Archibald Sinclair and his siblings. Built by Archie sometime between 1925 - 1930 on the Main A83 into Furnace.

House is mentioned in the following account:

> - Archibald Sinclair. He is an elder in the Church of Scotland. His letters, full of Scripture and benedictions, are like the many I received from my father. After some words about the war, he concludes, "May God help us to run with patience the race set before us looking unto Jesus, the author and finisher of our fath." "With patience" - we all need it. "Finisher of our faith" - most encouraging.

I visited the writer of this letter in 1925 and again in 1930. Between those years he had built a home on Loch Fyne in the Scottish Highlands. In 1930 as I approached the house I saw it was named, "Fasgaidh."

"Archie, is that a Gaelic name and, if so, what does it mean?" I asked.

"Yes, it is Gaelic. Come into the house and I will tell you its meaning," he replied.

When we were seated, he turned in his Gaelic Bible to Isaiah 32:2 There was "Fasgaidh." Then we turned to the same passage in the King James Version and he told me the phrase, "a hiding-place from the wind" was the translation of the Gaelic name of his home.1

"Fasgaidh"! What an appropriate name for a home! What is a home either physically or morally but a hiding-place from the wind!