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OS1/25/45/6

List of names as written Various modes of spelling Authorities for spelling Situation Description remarks
BONHARD BURN Bonhard Burn
Bonhard Burn
Bonhard Burn
J. Murray Graham Esq. Murrayshall
Thomas Watson, Parkside
James Cameron, Croftanrigh
086 [Situation] Forming the N. [North] boundary of this district
A Small Stream which rises east from Maidenwells and flows in a Circuitous Westerly direction to the Mill Dam of Bonhard Mill where it Empties into the Annaty Burn: it forms the Parish Boundary in its Course
CROFTANRIGH Croftanrigh
Croftanrigh
Croftanrigh
J. Murray Graham Esq.
Thomas Watson
James Cameron
086 [Situation] In the northern end of Kinnoull (detd [detached])
A Small Farmhouse with offices and a Farm of land attached, Situated West from Parkside. It is Occupied by James Cameron and the property of J. Murray Graham Esq. of Murrayshall
STANDING STONE Standing Stone (Druidical) J.Murray Graham Esq.
Thomas Watson
James Cameron
086 [Situation] In the northern end of Kinnoul (detd [detached])
A Standing Stone about 5 feet high and two feet in diameter, on the Estate of Murrayshall and North from the Mansion. The prorietor of the Estate States that it has always been Considered as a Druidical Memorial Stone Such as is frequently Met with throughout these Countries.

Continued entries/extra info

[Page] 6
Parish of Kinnoull (detd. [detached] No.1) -- Sheet 86 No.15 Trace 4

Croftanrigh
This is as the Southern writes it - and he pronounces it Croft'an'righ, placing the acccent with Syllable 'an' -- Could we follow the Gaelic in Perthshire and write it 'Croft an Righ'
No when not written so in the locality

From the idea entertained of this Stone of its being of a Druidical origin it is apparently a memorial of some event of ancient days. Such in a rude age was the only means of transmitting to posterity some record of an event which was thought worthy of remembrance. But it appears that there is no tradition of true origin of the above stone. My idea is that it is one of the Class of memorials usually called Cat Stanes so common in many parts of Scotland. It had therefore better be written simply "Standing Stone" in Old English.

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