On the roots of a cichocaceous plant named Jäo by the natives which the children chiefly sulbrisk, almost as soon as they can walk a little wooden shovel with them hands for that purpose. The nil alluvial deposits in the beds of lagoon afford an excellent vegetable called calomba by the natives in the plains produce a plant which when boiled 
found to be excellent all the
on the llunay? produced most a-bundantly the Fusanus acuminatus or quan-dang nut. By striping? the flowers of its crobark?  the a sheuis? of eucalyptus the natives make a sweet beverage named bool. In the hollow hunches of trees honey is occasionally found which when mixed with water forms a very favourite drink of the native corshouis?, show? dancer. When hard pressed by hunger they seek the dry beds of water corners? to dig down to a substrateous? of  an end where they find live fresh-water muscles, as a subotitulofer? water they dig up y roots? of trees for the sake of drinking the sap- then mode of a slang is by cutting the roots with billets, after stripping the bark or mind off then holding up the billet,

Current Status: 
Partially transcribed