If you open one of your door lock switches and inspect them, you will see that they are nothing more than a manual 12 volt relay. In order to swap door panels you have to remove those old switches (relays). The problem arises in that you are now installing a switch that is not designed to carry 12 volt positive loads, where as your old switches are. The new switches are designed to send a ground signal, not transfer voltage from a source to a load.
Your new door lock switches are nothing more than a momentary on-off switch. Where as your old door lock switches are actually manual relays.
With that said you have to replace the old switches (relays) with something that will transfer 12 volts from a source to a load (door actuator) using a ground signal. Since the old switch is nothing more than a manual relay, we can simply replace them with electric relays, keeping in mind the door locks utilize reverse polarity to lock and unlock the door locks (actuators).
The new door lock switches are only capable of sending a ground signal when the button is pressed. They have 4 wires, one wire is hot always when the key is on, that wire illuminates the LED's inside the switch. The other three wires are ground wires, one wire is a constant ground and the other two are switched grounds that send a ground signal to the relay when the button is pressed. If you try to send voltage threw the new switches you will fry them because they arent designed to carry voltage/amperage.
You have to manufacture a relay system for each door that uses a negative (ground) signal to activate the relays, in turn sending 12 volts from a source to the load (door lock actuators).
The actuators have two wires, for this example we will call our wires purple and green, but we cant confuse them as being positive and negative because the system uses reverse polarity. Meaning In order to lock the door for example... 12 volts is sent threw the purple wire while green acts as ground, in order to unlock the door 12 volts is then sent threw the green wire while the purple acts as ground. This switching is accomplished inside the relays.
Keep in mind that each door has its own actuator, that means each door must have its own relay system. It is the relays job to insure that a wire isnt grounded when a 12 volt signal is sent to that wire, and of course the person responsible for wiring the system in the first place.
Here is a good example of a door lock relay system activated by a ground signal. Since the actuators utilize reverse polarity the system requires two relays per actuator to accomplish the reverse polarity effect.
Your new window switches will function properly by simply cutting the wires and splicing them correctly while referencing the correct wiring diagrams for each vehicle involved.
Im baffled as to how it has taken nearly 13 years for anyone to post up the proper solution to this conversion. You cant just yank relays (door lock switches) out of a circuit and expect the system to function without replacing those relays with something that performs the same task.