AN EPIGRAPHICAL JOURNEY
Mr. Haynes found ruins at Regiz and especially at Kotchash.
These ruins are late.
Daghan Hissar. On a sarcophagus used as a water-trough
in a fountain near a Djami. Copy.
W&k IM OHHHHW K N o I VII
m a n e 1 a 0 k cm^MMMM.^ a e 1 t 0 y
The inscription is apparently Phrygian; see the following inscrip-
tion, No. 175.
Daghan Hissar is a modern town without any ancient remains.
June 24. Daghan Hissar to Ashagha Dinek, 4 h. 18 m. We
again cross Sultan Dagh to the plain of Kara Aghatch, blank on the old
maps, but now filled m by my journeys of 1884 and 1885 (see the
map in Papers of the American School, Vol. III.). As will be seen
from the map the road does not begin to cross Sultan Dagh from
Daghan Hissar, as given on Tchihatcheff's map. In reality it goes
up the gorge, at the mouth of which Kara Agha is situated. We
ascend from Tchetme and join the true road in 36 m. The road
crosses a real pass ; the ascent on the eastern side is gentle but
steady; the descent on the western side is sharper and more pre-
cipitous. The pass is low.
June 25. Ashagha Dinek to Yalowadj, 5 h. 50 m. We pass
Oghras to Tchariik Serai.
Tchariik Serai (U/umahallii). In the wall of a Djami. See
my Preliminary Report, p. 11. Copy and impression.
N E K AKONA A K ETA IN I
The inscription is Phrygian; see Papers of the American School
at Athens, Vol. III. No. 571.