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ku Lou (Laos), Muthun and Joboka Naga

kung Lau ( Shan )

khwa Toung-Ihoo

he-lam Mulling ( sing. ) he-fan ( pi. )

IV. Caucasian.

na Kasi Kiiimik

-n Iron ( postfix )

-in „

-on „

V. EUSKARIAN.

n ( objective )

VI. Semitico-libyan.

[See ante Sec. 6. Supplement to Sub-Sec. 4; the root is na, no, nu, in1, ni, an, in, &c, with a prefix or postfix or with both, but also occurring bare,—contracted to the postfix or to a vowel or consonant of the root or postfix, the latter also changing from k to g, h, t, ».]

VII. Ugrian.

The 1st pronoun is the common Scythic labial, but in some cases the m changes to n.

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nai Chinook

&c. &c. &c.

2nd Pronoun ("thou"). I. Chinese.

ni Kwan-hwa, Gyami, Horpa, Quang-tong,

Shanghai, in pi. of 1st pron. ligu ni or ni (i. e. I, thou)

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iba Bali

ibu Kandayan

iwo Mandhar

III. Tibeto-ultraindian.

A. East Tibetan or Si-fan.

nan-re

nan

nang

ngan

nga

na

no

o

nu wo
huni
ani
i
ni

i

ne

neng
nen

meng
men

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B. West Tibetan or Bhotia. [The root is not Chinese in form, but I place the series here in order to illustrate the mixture of systems in the Himalayo-UItraindian provinces. The original was probably nga, nge, ngyo, a

• Ni is given in the Vocabulary (and copied by Muller) as the preflznd pos». rm, bat it appears to be a misprint as Bodoson in his notices or the grammar Tariably uses na-, and in a note to the Vocabulary na- also occurs.

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