io The Image of War ; or, Service on the Chin Hills.
Out* Experiences are Common.
Mr. Macnabb has various expeditions and the work they ed. The streams through, the ed, the khuds down, the food sickness that the odorous everywhere, the drenching rain ; sweltering heat in clothed valleys ; all these
told us briefly of the into these hills, have accomplish-w e waded hills we climb-w e slipped we ate, the laid us low, Chins we met freezing cold, the afterwards the the deep jungle-varied scenes of camp-
troops crossing a river on the frontier.
life, though wanting in the excitements of actual warfare
but with all its discomforts, were the common experiences of all the expeditions. The experience of one is, therefore, the experience of all. "But," in the slightly altered words of a well-known writer, " let it not be imagined for a moment that these inhospitable hills or the hard life had in the least suppressed the spirit of making the best of things, which is common to
shelling a hostile villagea"loading."
the Anglo-Saxon blood wherever found."the Anglo-Saxon blood wherever found."