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It is sometimes also called Bhilali, or, in Barwani, Rath VT Bhilali. The palatals and s have the same sounds as in Western Hindi. The future of the verb mdr a wu, to strike, is formed as follows : — Singular, 1 marl. 51 The Bhil dialect spoken -in tlie Ali Rajpur and the Barwani States of the Bhopawar Agency is a mixed form of speech, and in’ many characteristic features agrees with Rajasthani,' or, more especially, with Nimadi. - • The Nori dialect of Ali Rajpur, on the other hand, is quite different and will be separately dealt with, see pp. Thus, ghor, a house ; mbr E, I am dying ; kdrine, having done.
‘Ho ’ is tyd omlpelo, plural peld and tl, genitive tihu-no. It is added to the conjunctive present in order to form the ordinary present of finite verbs. And he those husks-with which stoine eating were, his-own belly bhar'wa karkelo. II 5 utbine mgra ba-kane jaine tine ki, “e ba, me I having-arisen tyy father-near having-gcue him-to loill-say, “ 0 father, by-me Uarag-m kama ne tar! Il5 hau taro soro kew°dawa Meaven-of before and thy before sins done are. Thus, has, a father ; held and he tbs, a‘ son ; bhui and hhdis, a brother ; hdh a nis, a sister. The usual case suffixes are, — oase of the agent 6 and ne; dative ne, hhe, ha and hdje ; ablative se, s%, thl and hatlii; genitive n, nd, and ho; locative md and mb. The present participle, with the addition of the suffix 15, is used as a present definite and an imperfect. And he having-gone that country-of jagapanawala-ne cby S rabu. Ne ib b%6 liuivor kbat‘la beta to-feed for him it-ioas-scnt. An s is often added to the base, especially in Ali Rajpur. The oblique singular sometimes ends in e or yd; thus, bdhdse-n , of a father; bdltase- jdl, to the father ; mdn a syd-nd, of a man. The ordinary present and past tonsesare regularly formed ; thus, pold jae-chhe, they go ; tub maryu (or maryo), thou struckest. was-thrown, that after that country-in great famine-indecd fell, and te-ne ap'da Yetb°vi pad! Ni to goine to muluk-na him-to distress to-be-felt fell . The-calf sucking thay m mi dog a ri-ni pak 8 wa bahu. The suffix nd is also used in the oblique plural of masculine bases ; thus, dd^mi-nd-no, of the men. Thus, me mdrfi, I strike ; 2, mare ; 3, mare ; plural, 1, mark'd ; 2, mdro ; 3, mat'd. Ne tine baru vrap“ri property having-wasted was-thrown, - And by-him all having-spent nakblu, cbya pacbol te muluk-ma mo Plo kalu-j pac Plo, n! Ay'lu mor'lu Mother much milk having-draion not-proper taking . Bodo, Naga, and Kachin groups of the Tibeto-Burman lan- JS JJ 95 » 39 99 93 93 93 guages . Kuki-Ohin and Burma groups of the Tibeto-Burman languages. In Barwani the plural of strong feminine bases ends in ltd as in Nimadi ; thus, ghbdfli-na, mares. The conjunctive present of finite verbs, which is often used as an ordinary present, is formed as in other Bhil dialects. And amal din paobbol nan‘lo obborob baru tole wajine few days after the-yonnger son all together having-put obbe Pla muluk-m S guyo ne cbya obbelai ban ap-pab-tbaki-ni far country-in went and there merriment having-made Mm-near-from-of ma Pdar kboli nakbli.