Só-lò-phùn (鎖羅盤 ), vi-yî Hiông-kóng Sîn-kie pet-khî tsiap-khiun Li-kó-teu, nang-ngoi miàng-è he "Só-nó-phàn". yì-yèn vi-é tshu-kín khi̍p sân-lu fàn-tô, sit-ngit tsṳ́-yû tshai pet-khî tsṳp-khiùn(執勤) ke kín-tshat(警察) tshòi-túng ngi̍p tshûn-tsông(村莊). Tsṳn-fú(政府) khiun-ngièn(近年) tshai fu-khiun su-li̍p tsṳ́-sṳ phài-è, tsin-ngi̍p Só-lò-phùn fông-phien.
Só-lò-phùn Tshûn tsṳ̂ 富饒歲月[phiên-siá | Kói ngièn-sṳ́-mâ]
The village was once the home of generations of Vòng 氏-kâ-族 (the Vong/Wong family). Recorded history suggests that after migrating movement in a south easterly direction (supposedly from, what is now, Mainland China), the name Wong Wai Hing was an early settler and founding forefather of Só-lò-phùn Tshûn. Other early settler's are Tsu Kim Gong; Sing Lueng Gong; Yuk Chung Gong; Si Yuen Gong. (Gong meaning forefather in the Hakka Language). These people lived circa 872 AD.
Today, the village is now derelict and is uninhabited. Descendants have either emigrated abroad or have relocated elsewhere, for example, to Hong Kong City.
The closest researched descendants of the Só-lò-phùn Tshûn are as follows: Si Chow Gong; Tsip Yuen Gong; Chun Kee Gong; Yuk Man Gong; Si Tak Gong; Yuk Choi Gong (all deceased).
斬樹封村[phiên-siá | Kói ngièn-sṳ́-mâ]