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We also ask that you: Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for personal, non-commercial purposes. Luckily, however^ there is a back stream near the Southern bank, whidi affords a rather difllealt passage for unladen boats until within about a month of the rains, but might easily be made practicable throughout the year by means hereafter explained. 603 " I left Chiealdftli on the OMumlng of tlie 26Ui» paiaed Hirim Phall, •Kept oa the bank of the stiemm nearly oppotile to the village of Burk- hoy, and reached the mouth of the Hatnee next evening the S^Tth, where we spent the night on a rock in the centre of the river. Uimator boaee, son of m^m Mamator beenyi, daughter of do. Refrain fivm automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. '' Between this and Chiculdah there are a few shallows and rapids, but I observed no obstacle particularly worthy of notice, and have no doubt that a comparatively trifling outlay would render this portion of the river available for boats much larger than that I sailed in, for nearly, if not quite, the whole of the year. '' Our pit^ress was unimpeded lor twenty-five railee below Chieul- dah, the river having moatly the appearance above deacribed, until we reached Dhumarag, and (speit Dhurmcotein the plan,) where it makes a bend to the South, and its aspect it totally changed. Zor, daughter's daughter Hihor, husband's father U^ hash, husband's mother's lister Boon, husband Rh^wand, husband Drui, husband's brother Zdm, ditto's sister Hash, husband's mother Kolai, I ., Ashiny. pressed upon the veport of a native surveyor, who, although a man of apparent intelligence, could have had no experience, and very limit- ed knowledge of the means available for improving navigation. bot there, from the deieriptioii of the penon tent with the boat, a fall of a considerable height is met with, suffieient to stop the progress of any boat ; every indueement was held oat to the boatmen to proceed farther, bat they fatly refused, and wonld not even permit their empty boat to advance without being insured the value of it** *' From enqoiries made of the boatmen at Hindea, it seems that no boat has ever been known to pass this plaee, and it is eonsidersd by them an impossibility." Captain J. The following extract from a Journal of a Voyage made down from Mundleysir by Lieutenant V. 409 " Frmm Mondleysir to the Hern Phall, a distance of eighty (80) miles, Ihoe is aa unintemipted navigatioii f Sor small boats from the eora- ■CMenent of the Monsoon till the end of April, and it is then only inlemipted in one place,* three miles below Mabeysir, where part of the river Calls down a small precipioe, and a back stream is there made nee of lor the boats. It must be borne in mind, however, that these opinions were ex. ^
Nothing now remained, but to make my way to Makree by the nearest route I could find ; but not being able to take my baggage through hills, I was obliged to go to Kewaunt in Gnaerat, and only distant from the Gore Ghaut in a Northerly direction eight miles. Wir verwenden Cookies, um Inhalte zu personalisieren, Werbeanzeigen maßzuschneidern und zu messen sowie die Sicherheit unserer Nutzer zu erhöhen.Wenn du auf unsere Webseite klickst oder hier navigierst, stimmst du der Erfassung von Informationen durch Cookies auf und außerhalb von Facebook zu. Browne Wood, Sub- Assistant Commissioner, in a letter to Captain A. vated in spots for the first five miles by the Kreseans. — Proceedings of the Asiatic Society for the month of September, 1844, •• ••Ixxxv No. I.— Extracts from a report of a journey into the Naga Hills in 1844* By Mr. I dm moved in a Southerly direction to Allie Mohun, through an * Lub Mvidani. From this I went to Oomtee in a Westerly direction, ten miles, through a beautiful cultivated country, thickly planted with the largest description of mowah trees; and from hence to Hamp, in a South-east direction, by the Gore Gbaut, is ten miles and six furlongs, and is through a wild hilly and jungle country, culti.