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Remarks on Route, Stations, kc.
Close to Kuntadar the road to Kej re-
Close to Kalatok the road to Killa-i-Now,
Still follow up the Khor which is crossed
Remarks on Route, Stations, &c.
None, forage scarce.
None, forage obtainable.
East of Sami the road, which leads both to Kolwa and Punjgoor, lies along the course of the Khor, which is frequently passed and repassed. At places the road runs up the stony bed of the Khor, and is disagreeable to travel, but every where level. Hetok is a name given to one part of the valley, where are several fields under cultivation. From that to Kohvah there is no cultivation in the valley but sufficient vegetation in most parts to supply food to flocks of goats and sheep which arc kept by wandering Belooch tribes. Their Halks or Tomuns are but few and small.
The Kolwah road which continues east along the valley was here left, the road to Punjgoor branching off and passing through the northern range of hills. The pass is winding for a mile but not difficult. Springs of water exist amongst the hills. By one of these north of the hills, is the usual halting place. It is a bad one, forage being scarcely obtainable.
Across a level and arid plain, in general saltish, but in a few places fertile. North of Balgetter is again hilly country. A pond supplied by a spring is the only inducement to halt here.
A level easy road across Balgetter plain to the hills; previously crossed some groves of trees and plenty of vegetation along the banks of the Khor (here the Kil-Khor), and a running stream of clear wator. During rains it becomes a torrent, and this Pass through the hills would be impracticable for baggage animals. Tho road is for some way down the bank of the river, and difficult at places.