Bill McKenzie, my ancestors, collateral lines and their descendants
My ancestors, collateral lines and their descendants, including McKENZIE, DICKINSON, FREEMAN and YOUNGER families plus the HILDERSLEY, ELLIOTT, DAWSON and many others
These are my family history pages for my McKenzie family and all my ancestral lines.
The Clan MacKenzie was originally from Ross and Cromarty in the Scottish Highlands but I have not yet found my connection back there yet, currently only to Bowden and Lilliesleaf, both in Roxburghshire and also to Edinburgh. The photograph is the ancestral home of the Kintail Chiefs of the Clan Mackenzie. My grandparents form the basis of this study and are the McKENZIE, DICKINSON, FREEMAN and YOUNGER families plus the HILDERSLEY, ELLIOTT and others. The McKenzie's that I have traced are from the Borders of Scotland starting in Bowden, Roxburghshire in 1808 and to Edinburgh in 1830 and all else from around Gateshead in County Durham; it has also lead to Cumberland where my LOSH ancestors from marriage in 1830 emanate; and ELLIOTT's from Gateshead and Newcastle; the YOUNGER's coalminers from across the river Tyne around Chirton and North Shields in Northumberland; the DICKINSON's originally form Yorkshire; the HILDERSLEY's from London who were wood carvers, chair and cabinet makers; and the FREEMAN's from Warwickshire, Kent and to Middlesex and London. For the Hildersley side it is also part of a one name study back to the 16th century.
I have been interested in genealogy since my mother died over 17 years ago, I knew much about her family but I knew so little about my father's family as I never knew my paternal grandparents, his mother died when he was 8 and father when he was 13. I have now found his ancestors for 11 generations and more. I have been fortunate too to have discovered many living relatives out to sixth cousins and thank them wholeheartedly for their contributions. I do endeavour to validate all data; however, it is an ongoing exercise.
The full database currently has over 6,300 individuals and is constantly growing, this data excludes the living and is 2,000 odd shorter. The journal section is now up to date. The original website was produced with Ultimate Family Tree software (long since abandoned by its publisher). I now use Family Historian since the former was discontinued but have yet to get fully to grips with it, especially the use of sources function - very important but time consuming to recreate in a new program; instead I have copied the source data as displayed by whatever family history website I used, e.g. Ancestry, Find My Past and FamilySearch, etc.
There are separate sections which are somewhat out of date (April 2016) for the main families as well with drop charts, photos, other name variants and named but as yet unconnected individuals.
If you thing you are connected please contact me.
McKENZIE's around the River Ale
For some years my distant cousins and I have been researching our McKenzie ancestors who first appear in Bowden Old Parochial Registers in 1808, when my 3*great grandfather George was baptised 9th February 1808 and then again in 1810 when a second son James was baptised. They were the sons of William McKenzie and Janet Brown, who lived in various villages along the course of the Ale Water in Roxburghshire in the Scottish Borders.
No recorded marriage for William and Janet has been found in any records. In a fragment of the Bowden Kirk Session records, there was a record of fees made to proclaim marriage banns for William McKenzie and Isobel Henderson, 20 April 1803. There is no record in the County index of the marriage ever having taken place or of issue to the couple. A marriage of a Janet McKenzie to James Turnball was also recorded in Bowden registers dated 19 January 1806, William's sister perhaps? What is known is that Janet was the daughter of John Brown and Margaret "Peggy" Butler who married in Melrose, on 7 March 1779, the records show that their Cautioner was a Robert Grierson, both being of the parish. The OPR entry actually states booked for marriage so I presume it took place on the given date. John was a weaver and they had five children all born in Darnick and baptised in Melrose, Jean 27 March 1779, Janet on 28 May 1780, Margaret on 29 December 1782, George 24 July 1785 and John 2 November 1788.
Margaret was the daughter of William Butler and Agnes Watson. She was christened in Melrose 1 May 1748 and her sister on Agnes on 14 May 1750. There are a number of Butler families and have I been unable to tie William down but Margaret's parents were James Watson and Isobel Henderson. They married at Melrose on 26 July 1711 and Agnes was one of three children christened at Melrose - Elizabeth 22 August 1712, Gideon 10 October 1721 and Agnes 11 May 1724.
There are a number of John Brown's and James Watson's in and around Melrose at the time. I have not been able to tie either back to any particular family, nor have I researched John or James' other children. There are as number Brown gravestones and monuments in Bowden Kirk.
William McKenzie first appears in the Roxburghshire Lieutenancy records in 1799, listed as being a servant at Lilliesleaf Mill. The 1797 Militia Act for Scotland required only those aged between 19 and 23 to be listed for balloting, which gives a birth date between 1776 and 1780. On the 1801 list for balloting there is no William at Lilliesleaf but there is another William McKenzie, joiner, at Nisbet which in Crailing parish. He is not on the Militia List for 1799 and is thought to be the son of James McKinzie of Crailing (see later). My William's age does not quite fit with that stated in the 1841 census of Lilliesleaf but I think there is high probability of the 1799 entry being my William. We have, however, traced those of William McKenzie and Janet Brown. Whilst we know that their son George was baptised at Bowden, his birthplace is not known. James his brother was born 4th April 1810 in Chesterknowes and baptised 3 June 1810 in Bowden by the Reverend Stalker. Following this a daughter, Mary Mackenzie was born on 30 May 1814 and baptised at Ashkirk on 28 August 1814 and in the parish register entry, William's occupation was given as labourer at Sinton Mill. At that time the proprietor of the mill was John Corse Scott, he and his wife Catherine Scott had a son Henry, born at Edinburgh 29 November 1813 and recorded in the Ashkirk OPR. The mill still exists and is now Syntonmill. Their last recorded child was Kenneth who was baptised in Eckford 1817 he too went on to become a miller and may have worked at Sinton. The 1841 census places Kenneth at Hermiston as an agricultural labourer in Lilliesleaf parish. Whether William always worked at Sinton Mill is unknown but all the churches are within a few miles of it and all on connected by the River Ale. From her death certificate we find that Janet had been a servant.
The only other McKenzie found in the Lilliesleaf district on the 1851 census was a Margaret aged 39, an agricultural labourer, who was born in Lilliesleaf and was visiting Walter Deans, age 77, a landed proprietor; but no connection to the family has been established. Interestingly she was still there in 1861 at West Riddell age 47, marked as not in houses. In 1881 at Melrose asylum a 62 lunatic of the same name is an inmate and this could very well be her as Lilliesleaf is her birthplace and she was a domestic servant.
By the 1851 census, William has died and Janet supposedly age 68 is head of the household and has been joined by her 35 year old son, Kenneth, described as an invalid formerly a miller, born in Eckford. Janet still has her grandson James 13, scholar, born in Lilliesleaf with her and another grandson Alexander has joined him, aged 4 born in Lilliesleaf; Jean is now 10 and shown as Jane. Mary is working and living at Riddell House as general servant along with 26 other woman and 12 men all employed by Mark Sprot a landed proprietor of 1,705 acres. Mary is shown as having been born in Lilliesleaf but this may be down to whom-ever filled in the census.
In the meantime, William and Janet's elder son George had moved to Edinburgh and was employed as a gardener and living at Jamaica Street. On 11 July 1830 age 22 he married Isabella Losh - 7 years his senior - at St Stephens; and, in the margins of the parish register, his name is miss-spelt McKinzie. Isabella was born in Wigton, Cumberland the daughter of William Losh and Eleanor Irving in 1800 and in 1830 was living at Heriot Row in St Stephen's parish Edinburgh. She had one daughter, Isabella Petty, with a John Allsop Petty, baptised at Kirk Andrews on Esk on 27 August 1827. I have not found their marriage and the only person of that I have found was born in 1811 in Manchester and married there in to a Mary Ann Wilde and he died in Macclesfield in 1891. George and Isabella first child, born in 7 October 1831, William Losh McKenzie was christened 30 November 1831 by the Reverend Walter Scott at the United Associate Session Church when they were living at 4 Shrub Place, Leith Walk, Edinburgh. By 1834 George and Isabella had returned to the Borders and their daughter Ellen (or Eleanor as she was also known) was christened at the Associate Congregation or Free Church in Jedburgh on 6 February 1834. They then moved south to Otterburn where three other children were born - Elizabeth in 1839, George 1841 and Janet in 1843. George is thought to have worked at Otterburn House as a gardener; then the family moved to Teesdale where they settled for the rest of their lives at No 1 Bowbank, Lunedale where George was for 39 years bailiff to the Wemmergill and Streatlam Castle estates of John Bowes. He had his own 7 acres by 1881 and died in 1883, his body being discovered by his servant in a closet next to the house.
He is buried with Isabella, who died in 1876, at Laithkirk. By an account to John Bowes Esq dated 23 October 1869 he was earning £80 a year. On John Bowes's death those estates passed to his relation the Earl of Strathmore and Kinghorn. His son, William Losh McKenzie, went on to become managing director of The Tyne Soap Company Limited in Gateshead for many years and his eight children were all born there. Intriguingly, he disappears after the 1881 census, when he was shown as being with his father in Lunedale, North Yorkshire, at No.1 Bowbank and not his wife and family in Kirk Merrington. In 1883, Ellen Elliott, his wife died in Merrington the coroner stated, “The evidence showed that the deceased had been low-spirited for some time on account of family troubles, and had swallowed a quantity of Battle’s vermin-killer, expiring in great agony”. A verdict of "Death from poison taken while in an unsound state of mind" was returned. Subsequently, William supposedly made an appearance as a witness at his daughter, Maud Mary’s, marriage in Newcastle upon Tyne in 1892. His occupation was different on all his other daughter’s marriages and he was not a witness at any other of them. I have not been able to trace his death with certainty.
Janet Brown died at Lilliesleaf at 10.30 pm on 25 October 1859 from "paralysis some years" and was interred in Lilliesleaf churchyard. The informant of her death was her daughter Mary, who had returned to care for Janet and her brother Kenneth.
By 1861 Mary is described as a washerwoman and is looking after her brother, Kenneth, pauper and agricultural labourer, and Mary has another daughter Georgina age 9 born in Hawick. This arrangement prevails in 1871 with Mary now a gardener’s labourer at 56 and Georgina, 18, a pupil teacher, but shown as born in Lilliesleaf. Kenneth is a pauper and I have yet to check the Kirk Session records to see if he was in receipt of any handouts. Another McKenzie family had settled in Lilliesleaf – Kenneth, a master baker, age 28 born in Edinburgh and his wife Marion, 27, from Traquair and sons Kenneth, 7, born Edinburgh and Archibald, 5 born Perth. They were gone by 1881.
By 1881 census Mary, a laundress is at home in the High Street Lilliesleaf, next to the police station, with daughter Georgina, 38 the latter still unmarried but qualified as a school teacher, possibly in Lilliesleaf itself where there is a school; although the extant building was erected a few years later. Kenneth had died unmarried at 9 am on 6 January 1880 of pthises pulmonalis (i.e. tuberculois) several years, Mary was the informant.
Georgina left Lilliesleaf and married John Weir (born 1852 in Cathcart, Glasgow and a farm labourer) on 24 May 1882 at St Andrews , No.6 North Street, David Street, in Edinburgh and they were living in Ayrshire at Barr by Girvan in 1891 and Colmonell 1901. Georgina taught at both as a general teacher. John Weir's family were settled in Barr and he and Georgina had three children - John Weir, born 1883, James McKenzie Weir, 1886, and George McKenzie Weir, 1887, all born in Colmonell, Ayrshire. On her marriage certificate, Georgina, named her father as James Moodie McKenzie and her mother as Mary McKenzie, nee Brown. From what data I have on the family, this appears to be a cover-up; intriguingly there was a James Moodie baptised in Lilliesleaf in 1817. Could this be Georgina's father or mere coincidence? Georgina died in Girvan Ayrshire in 1924, George McKenzie Weir married Jeannie Owen Comrie in Perth in 1922
Of Mary's brother James no trace has been found, although several pieces of evidence exist, one is a marriage of a James Mackenzie to Agnes Clarence on the 29 April 1829 at Melrose. Otherwise there are no possible marriages on the OPRs, except in Edinburgh where he may have followed his brother George. But it is such a common name that much more research is required, including burial records. A James Allardyce Mackenzie was vicar of Bowden in the mid-19th century and an inscription on the church wall commemorates him to this day but that is pure coincidence.
Likewise Mary's son James has not been traced, but her second son Alexander married Elizabeth Hutchinson in Edinburgh on, 21 January 1874. Elizabeth was born in Musselburgh, Midlothian in 1849. They had three children - James McKenzie and Henry Hutchinson McKenzie born in Broughty Ferry, Forfar, 1875 and 1877 respectively followed by Alexander and Elizabeth born 1880 and 1883 in Dundee; Charles, born 1885 in Edinburgh St Andrews, followed by Georgina 1887, Robert 1890 and Kenneth January 1891. Alexander was a life assurance agent at the time of the 1881 census in Dundee but by 1890 they resided in Edinburgh, 19 Beaverhill Terrace and the family were still there in 1901, although Alexander was not. His wife subsequently lived in Birmingham, England, died there in 1919.
Mary died at 4.50 am 3 May 1890 at Lilliesleaf and was described as an agricultural labourer age 75 by her son Alexander, acting as informant. He, incorrectly, gave her father as James, agricultural labourer and mother, correctly, as Janet Brown. As Alexander was born in 1847 he was probably too young to know his grandfather William. Jean was no longer in Lilliesleaf nor has a marriage or death been traced in the registers. There is a marriage in Melrose on 3 August 1855, when she would have only been 15, to Oliver Turnball, but I have not proved this was her. The certificate shows that Jane's age as 19 and states born in Edinburgh, with parents John McKenzie, a blacksmith, and Mary Veitch. Oliver and Jane give their residence as Melrose, where Oliver was a post boy.
In Lilliesleaf churchyard there is gravestone, "William McKenzie died at Lilliesleaf and his wife Janet Brown died 25.10.1859 aged 77 years and their son Kenneth died sixth Jan 1880 and Mary their daughter died May third 1890". Which of the children or grandchildren erected this monument I do not know and there my Borders connection would seem to end. The two James are proving elusive, George and his descendants in Northumbria and farther afield can be found on the website.
I understand that the early parish registers in the Borders are incomplete and much has still to be unearthed, William's ancestry for one. There was a McKinzie family at Crailing in the 1770-80s. Coincidentally, in Edinburgh, George surname was misspelt McKinzie. James married Margaret Robson 26 June 1774 there and they had six children all christened at Crailing - John 18 February 1778, William 2 November 1770, Betty 13 March 1782, Agnes 10 March 1785, Thomas 29 November 1788 and James 22 January 1791. Margaret herself was christened in Jedburgh on 4 March 1754, her father being George Robson, which if this were my William's family, might account for the naming of his second son, George. Following this family there is a marriage of a John McKinzie and a Nelly Nichol on 10 February 1804 at Oxnam and the birth of a Nelly McKenzie to that couple on 5 June 1804. A Betty McKenzie married Hugh Rutherford on 16 June 1806 at Ancrum, followed by her sister, Agnes to James Oliver on 24 February 1811.
There was another McKinzie family at Roxburgh where John McKinzie had two children christened Margaret on 13 March 1772 and John on 3 March 1774. A Margaret McKenzie married Robert Hall at Bedrule on 27 July 1782 and there were a few at Yetholm.
Suffice it to say that without the complete records I may never be able to link these families or find my William's ancestors. In the 1790s and early 19th century around a third of the population, in the villages mentioned, were Burghers and anti-burghers and it may be that the missing links are within their records, should they exist. There were also many irregular marriages in the Borders at the time.
One direct ancestor was illegitimate and has been difficult to find in the official records, except for his birth, marriage, army service and death. Needless to say, their father was not mentioned on the birth certificate and there is little to go on, no bastardy bonds or the like. I cannot find them on the 1891 or 1901 censuses and they are not with its mother; although there is the possibility that they were still in the town of their birth in 1891 and living with another family - as there is someone of the correct age, place of birth and first name on the 1891 census but with “M C” before that families surname and are clearly shown as adopted. They were not with that family on the 1901 census nor anywhere else. Other than their birth registration, they next appear marrying in 1906 and are shown making their mark so could not have had much or any education. Given that this ancestor named two daughters with their mother’s first name, they must have known who she was and potentially had some contact. The mother married in 1892 when she had been living with one of her sisters (who appears separated from her husband) and they had two children, the first died within a few months. The second, William Picken, was on the 1901 and 1911 census with his parents who had by them moved to Essex and away from the north where her firstborn was still working and marrying. That second child was in the Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve between 1916 and 1919 and was a merchant seaman. He applied for a United States Social Security number in 1944 whilst transferring between vessels in New York, but there is a no evidence of one being issued. Whether he married is doubtful from the lack of evidence but his name is not uncommon and the fact that that he mainly appears to be at sea.
It is an interesting family and I have traced and been in contact with quite a few of my distant cousins, to whom I am most grateful for their help with my tree and for sharing photographs.
Last Updated 6 August 2016
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氼湩敲㵬猢祴敬桳敥≴琠灹㵥琢硥⽴獣≳栠敲㵦栢瑴㩰⼯浩条獥爮潯獴敷潣⽭獣⽳⽨獣≳ਾ猼牣灩⁴祴数∽整瑸樯癡獡牣灩≴ਾ†映湵瑣潩敳牡档湏求牵⠱笩 †††瘠牡猠慥捲䉨硯㴠搠捯浵湥敧䕴敬敭瑮祂摉✨楆獲却慥捲䉨硯⤧††††晩猨慥捲䉨硯瘮污敵㴠‽∢††††††††††††敳牡档潂瑳汹潦瑮瑓汹‽渢牯慭≬††††††††敳牡档潂瑳汹潣潬‽⌢㤹㤹㤹㬢 †††††††猠慥捲䉨硯瘮污敵㴠∠楆獲⁴慎敭㬢 †††素紊昊湵瑣潩敳牡档湏潆畣ㅳ⤨††††慶敳牡档潂⁸‽潤畣敭瑮朮瑥汅浥湥䉴䥹⡤䘧物瑳敓牡档潂❸㬩 †††椠⡦敳牡档潂慶畬㴽∠楆獲⁴慎敭⤢ †††笠 †††††††猠慥捲䉨硯献祴敬昮湯却祴敬㴠∠潮浲污㬢 †††††††猠慥捲䉨硯献祴敬挮汯牯㴠∠〣〰〰∰††††††††敳牡档潂慶畬‽∢†††††††††映湵瑣潩敳牡档湏求牵⠲笩 †††瘠牡猠慥捲䉨硯㴠搠捯浵湥敧䕴敬敭瑮祂摉✨慌瑳敓牡档潂❸㬩 †††椠⡦敳牡档潂慶畬㴽∠⤢ †††笠 †††猠慥捲䉨硯献祴敬昮湯却祴敬㴠∠潮浲污㬢 †††††††猠慥捲䉨硯献祴敬挮汯牯㴠∠㤣㤹㤹∹††††††††敳牡档潂慶畬‽䰢獡⁴慎敭㬢 †††素紊昊湵瑣潩敳牡档湏潆畣㉳⤨††††慶敳牡档潂⁸‽潤畣敭瑮朮瑥汅浥湥䉴䥹⡤䰧獡却慥捲䉨硯⤧††††晩猨慥捲䉨硯瘮污敵㴠‽䰢獡⁴慎敭⤢ †††笠 †††††††猠慥捲䉨硯献祴敬昮湯却祴敬㴠∠潮浲污㬢 †††††††猠慥捲䉨硯献祴敬挮汯牯㴠∠〣〰〰∰††††††††敳牡档潂慶畬‽∢††††††††⼼捳楲瑰ਾ搼癩椠㵤刢潯獴慂湮牥匭慥捲坨慲灰牥㸢 㰠摩∽睲扥栭獯≴挠慬獳∽睲扥渭略牴污•牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷爮潯獴敷湡散瑳祲挮浯∯琠瑩敬∽潒瑯坳扥挮浯ⴠ䠠浯慐敧愠摮䤠摮硥琠敓癲捩獥㸢⼼㹡 㰠楤⁶摩∽潒瑯即慥捲牗灡数≲挠慬獳∽汣慥晲硩㸢 †㰠摩∽睲扥愭潣≭挠慬獳∽捡浯渭略牴污•牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯〱㠹⼹牧摩〱〰爯獡硨•楴汴㵥䄢据獥牴潣瑓牡⁴潹牵䘠浡汩⁹牔敥漠敓牡档漠牵䌠汯敬瑣潩獮㸢⼼㹡 †㰠楤⁶汣獡㵳匢慥捲䙨牯潃瑮楡敮≲ਾ†††猼慰汣獡㵳栢慥敤卲慥捲≨匾慥捲楢汬潩獮漠敲潣摲湯䄠据獥牴潣㱭猯慰㹮 ††㰠潦浲愠瑣潩㵮栢瑴㩰⼯睷湡散瑳祲挮浯猯㌳ㄲ⼶䕓剁䡃术楲ㅤ㐰⼳摲愮桳≸洠瑥潨㵤朢瑥•汣獡㵳爢潯獴潆浲㸢 †††㰠楤㹶 †††㰠湩異⁴祴数∽楨摤湥•慮敭∽獧≳瘠污敵∽潲瑯睳扥㸢 †††㰠湩異⁴摩∽楆獲却慥捲䉨硯•慮敭∽獧湦•祴数∽整瑸•楳敺∽㘱•慶畬㵥䘢物瑳丠浡≥猠祴敬∽潣潬㩲㤣㤹㤹㬹•湯汢牵∽敳牡档湏求牵⠱∩漠普捯獵∽敳牡档湏潆畣ㅳ⤨㸢渦獢㭰ਊ††††椼灮瑵椠㵤䰢獡却慥捲䉨硯•慮敭∽獧湬•祴数∽整瑸•楳敺∽㘱•慶畬㵥䰢獡⁴慎敭•瑳汹㵥挢汯牯⌺㤹㤹㤹∻漠扮畬㵲猢慥捲佨䉮畬㉲⤨•湯潦畣㵳猢慥捲佨䙮捯獵⠲∩☾扮灳††††椼灮瑵椠㵤匢扵業䉴瑵潴≮琠灹㵥猢扵業≴瘠污敵∽敓牡档•瑳汹㵥挢汯牯⌺晦晦晦※慢正牧畯摮›愣扦㉣㬲㸢 †††㰠搯癩ਾ†††⼼潦浲ਾ††⼼楤㹶 㰠搯癩ਾ⼼楤㹶㰊楤⁶摩∽獵牥潃瑮湥䙴≐猠祴敬∽慰摤湩㩧㠠硰∻ਾ⼼楤㹶㰊慴汢摩∽灦晟牴•汣獡㵳昢彰敮瑵慲≬挠汥獬慰楣杮∽∰挠汥灬摡楤杮∽∰戠牯敤㵲〢㸢 ††㰠牴ਾ††††琼摩∽灦江杯≯ਾ†††††愼挠慬獳∽湡彣潬潧•牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㘵⼴牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨•楴汴㵥䄢据獥牴潣敌牡楮杮䌠湥整Ⱳ䜠瑥楴杮匠慴瑲摥愊摮吠瑵牯慩獬㸢⼼㹡 †††㰠琯㹤 †††㰠摴ਾ ††††㰠楤⁶摩∽湡彣湬獫㸢 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㘵⼵牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢敃獮獵删捥牯獤⼼㹡簠 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㘵⼶牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢楖慴敒潣摲㱳愯‾††††††愼栠敲㵦栢瑴㩰⼯睷湡散瑳祲挮浯猯㌳ㄲ⼶ㅴ㔱㜶术楲ㅤ〰⼳摲愮桳≸䘾浡汩⁹牔敥愦灭※潃浭湵瑩敩㱳愯‾††††††愼栠敲㵦栢瑴㩰⼯睷湡散瑳祲挮浯猯㌳ㄲ⼶ㅴ㔱㠶术楲ㅤ〰⼳摲愮桳≸䤾浭杩慲楴湯删捥牯獤⼼㹡簠 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㘵⼹牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢楍楬慴祲删捥牯獤⼼㹡ਊ††††††猼慰摩∽牢㸢㰠猯慰㹮 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㜵⼰牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢楄敲瑣牯敩愦灭※敍扭牥䰠獩獴⼼㹡簠 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㜵⼱牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢慆業祬☠浡㭰䰠捯污䠠獩潴楲獥⼼㹡簠 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㜵⼲牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢敎獷慰数獲☠浡㭰倠牥潩楤慣獬⼼㹡簠 †††††㰠牨晥∽瑨灴⼺眯睷愮据獥牴潣⽭㍳㈳㘱琯ㄱ㜵⼳牧摩〱㌰爯獡硨㸢潃牵ⱴ䰠湡愦灭※牐扯瑡㱥愯‾††††††愼栠敲㵦栢瑴㩰⼯睷湡散瑳祲挮浯猯㌳ㄲ⼶ㅴ㔱㐷术楲ㅤ〰⼳摲愮桳≸䘾湩楤杮䄠摩㱳愯ਾ ††††㰠搯癩ਾ†††††猼慰摩∽業彮摷桴㸢㰠猯慰㹮 †††㰠琯㹤 ††㰠琯㹲 †㰠琯扡敬ਾ猼牣灩⁴祴数∽整瑸樯癡獡牣灩≴ਾ椠琨灹潥瑵条摟瑡㴽✠湵敤楦敮❤簠⁼瑵条摟瑡㴽渠汵⥬†瀠㵮愧据獥牴⁹潲瑯睳扥㨠㬧 †湨眽湩潤潤畣敭瑮氮捯瑡潩潨瑳慮敭†琠祲††搠浯楡‽湨献汰瑩✨✮㬩 ††晩⠠潤慭湩氮湥瑧‾⤲笠 †††晩⠠潤慭湩摛浯楡敬杮桴㌭⁝㴽✠潲瑯睳扥⤧笠 ††††湰㴫‧⬧潤慭湩せ㭝 †††⁽汥敳笠 ††††湰㴫‧⬧湨†††素 †††㵰楷摮睯搮捯浵湥潬慣楴湯瀮瑡湨浡灳楬⡴⼧⤧†††椠瀨氮湥瑧‾⤱笠 ††††晩瀨ㅛ敬杮桴㸠〠 †††††椠⡦孰崱献扵瑳楲杮〨ㄬ 㴽✠❾ ††††††瀠⭮✽愠捣畯瑮㨠✠瀫ㅛ畳獢牴湩⡧⤱†††††素攠獬††††††瀠⭮✽猠瑩❥†††††素 ††††⁽汥敳笠 †††††湰㴫‧潨敭㬧 †††††††素ਠ††素 †捽瑡档攨笩†慶瑵条摟瑡‽絻†瑵条摟瑡慰敧湟浡‽湰⼼捳楲瑰ਾ猼牣灩⁴祴数∽整瑸樯癡獡牣灩≴ਾ昨湵瑣潩⡮ⱡⱢⱣ⥤⁻慶湥㵶瀧潲❤※牴筹瘠牡搠浯楡‽楷摮睯搮捯浵湥潬慣楴湯栮獯湴浡灳楬⡴⸧⤧※潤慭湩㴠⠠潤慭湩氮湥瑧‾⤲㼠搠浯楡孮崱㨠搠浯楡孮崰※晩⼨潬⽣琮獥⡴潤慭湩 籼⼠敤⽶琮獥⡴潤慭湩⤩⁻攠癮㴠✠敤❶※⁽汥敳椠⼨瑳条⽥琮獥⡴潤慭湩⤩⁻湥⁶‽焧❡※⁽捽瑡档攨笩⁽㵡⼧琯条楴捱湤挮浯甯慴⽧湡散瑳祲洯楡⽮⬧攠癮⬠⼧瑵条樮❳※㵢潤畣敭瑮挻✽捳楲瑰㬧㵤牣慥整汅浥湥⡴⥣搻献捲愽搻琮灹㵥琧硥⽴慪慶⬧㭣獡湹㵣牴敵愻戽朮瑥汅浥湥獴祂慔乧浡⡥⥣せ㭝愠瀮牡湥乴摯湩敳瑲敂潦敲搨愬 ⥽⤨⼼捳楲瑰ਾ