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0247 Cathay and the Way Thither : vol.1
中国および中国への道 : vol.1
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SUPPLEMENTARY NOTES.   CCXXX1

Neruala .   . A nlailwara.

Hocibelch   . ?

Bargelidoa   . ?

Mo LTA N.

III. SKETCH MAP TO ILLUSTRATE TRAVELS OF IBN BATUTA IN BENGAL.

This is little more than a diagram, for no accurate map of Bengal east of the old Brahmaputra has yet been published. Two or three of the positions wanted in the Silhet district are, however, given by Rennell's and other maps, and others have been inserted from the information quoted at pp. 516-174, to give an idea of the localities.

IV. MAP IN ILLUSTRATION OF THE JOURNEY OF GOES.

The following maps have been used or studied in the compilation of the map in question :-

  1.  Wood's and other British surveys Kabul and on the Oxus, as embodied in a map by Mr. John Walker (title and date missing in my copy).

  2.  Kiepert's large map of Asia, Weimar, 1864.

  3.  Tracing of part of a map of Central Asia, by Col. G. T. Walker, R.E. of the G. Trig. Survey of India.

  4.  Veniukhof's Sketch of the Bolor, as given in Petermann, for 1861 (plate 10).

  5.  Extract of Schlagintweit's General Map, as given in the same place.

  6.  Kashmir, in Petermann for 1861, p. 1.

  7.  Tracing of Gen. Court's Map (Itineraire d' Afghanistan), in vol. viii of the J. As. Soc. Ben.

  8.  Austin's Map of Balti, etc., in J. R. G. S. for 1864.

  9.  Tracing of a map by Masson, from his Travels.

  10. Map of the Scene of the Umbeyla Campaign, from a Parliamentary Report.

  11. Macartney's Map in Elphinstone's Caubul.

  12. Arrowsmith's Map to Burnes's Travels.

  13. Map in the Russians in Central Asia (by Stanford apparently).

  14. Keith Johnstone's Map of India, extracted from his Royal Atlas.

I have also derived from Leech's Reports on the Passes of the Hindu Kush, and still more from Wood's Journey, names and indications that do not appear in any of the maps named; a chief object having been to make that part of the map which relates to the Hindu Kush and Badakhshan as complete as possible.

I have not been able to see a translation of Veniukhof's paper on the Bolor (referred to at p. 539 infra, excepting as regards some extracts from the journal of the anonymous German traveller, which have been kindly made for me by Mr. Moukhine, the Consul General of Russia in Sicily. Sir H. Rawlinson appears, however, to have completely demolished the claims of the German narrative to genuineness. We have seen such strange mystifications of a somewhat similar kind in our own day that