List of names as written Various modes of spelling Authorities for spelling Situation Description remarks
Glen Dyne
Glen Dyne
Walter Anderson
David Hunter
Revd. [Reverend] R. Simpson
See Page 95.
007 An exceedingly deep, and romantic glen,
it is famous as being the hiding place
of the Covenanters during their persecution.
A stream flows through this glen and bears its
name till it (the stream) unites with the Mennock Water
about 2 miles from the foot of the glen.
GLENDYNE BURN Glendyne Burn Walter Anderson
John Stewart
John Mitchall [Mitchell?]
006; 007 A large Burn having its source
Near to Warnockhead, And Joins
the Water of Mennoch - -

Continued entries/extra info

[Page:] 79,
Ph [Parish] of Sanquher [Sanquhar] -- Plan 7.5 Trace 4

[GLENDYNE BURN - Situation:]
From the S. En. [South Eastern]
base of Stood Hill
(4ΒΌ miles N. E. [North East] from
Sanquhar) - S. W. [South West] by
S. [South] to Menock Water,

[GLENDYNE - Situation:]
From near Wan=
lockhead extending
S. W. [South West]

[Page is signed:]
P Connell
Pte. [Private] R.S.&.M [Royal Sappers and Miners]

Transcriber's notes

GLENDYNE BURN: In the Descriptive Remarks, I have transcribed Warnockhead (which seems to exist but not in the transcriptions system) although Wanlockhead might be the meaning; and also Mennoch - I believe Mennock is the meaning.

  Transcribers who have contributed to this page.

George Howat

  Location information for this page.