Papers of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens — 2.1883-1884

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IN ASIA MINOR.

7

The reading of line i is certain. Mr. Waddington (loc. cit.) con-
jectures AAKIBIAAHN, and identifies him with the person men-
tioned C.I.G. 2947, 294s. The name'AAkittoAt;? is certainly strange,
but still not more so than many others that occur on Asiatic soil.

No. 4.

At a fountain by the roadside one hour west of Kiosk. It is
a long rectangular stone, with a fragmentary inscription in
two columns. The left end of the stone is broken away,
and with it the commencement of the lines of the inscription
forming Column I. The letters of this inscription are larger
than those of its mate in Column II, which has been much
worn away by the action of water. Cf. Lc Bas-Wadding-
ton, Voyage Archeologique, 1652; My Preliminary Re-
port, /. 4.

Column L

|D?TC

K E N A I

efakq, rir

QMAAIOYEAE
jpslONIEPASKOMHSKATOI*
|IAP¥MENATQATTOAAQNI
§ T A S. T 0 Y 0 E 0 ¥ 0 E P A IT E I A f:
HP SATIAPXH5EIXENErQAE
^TT OTQNTTPOEMOYBA? I
ggvjl EINTEKAITATQN0E

THN

Column II.

TEKAIQSETIMH 0 H A I A T A j£j
THNTTATPIONB AHA E I A N K A
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