Other legends relate to [supernatural?]
beings and their dealings with in Kulin and
the Kurnai (3)

[Any?] a number which relate
to Bunjil [?] [?] [?] which was [Whispering?]
mountain. Bunjil after living in the earth and teaching
the Kulin [?] arts of [peace?] and war and giving them
their laws, gathered his wives, [sons?] and [women? or new men?] round him
and told Bellin Bellin the [musk?] crow to let
the ]?] [one?] of his bag. [He? or the?] [?] Bunjil at all
[?] people were causing a whirlwind [?] [?]
into the [Tharaugall-ben?] a beautiful land
where they look down upon the world as stars (4).

There are no Kurnai legends known relating
to [Munjan-nyaur?] the analogue of Bunjil but the
legend of [Baunau?] relates an [?] [?] the land.

I [was?] of the old time
Kurnai having left their camp to go hunting
and gathering [fort? sic fought] the [supematural?] being [Bullum banthan?]
came there and stole their fire. When the people
returned they found their fire gone and [Ngarigah?] the
[?] lived [?] [?] [?] it. Ngarang the
swamp [turkey?] who was also there [flew?] after
[Bulumbanthan?] and swooping down knocked off part
of the fire they were carrying, which falling
on [?} ground ?] caught and [presented?] [?] [Tut-brug? or Tut-bruy?]
the [?]. Meanwhile [Mullum- banthan?] had
[?] up [?] [?] [flew?] up [to?] the sky where it
held fast, and up [?] she climbed with the remainder of the
stolen fire. (5).

The Kulin legend of Bunjil and [Kinburri?], the
[?bear] tells how the Kulin being away from their camp,
[Kinburri?] came by and taking all their wooden bowls of water
placed them in thetop of a young gum tree which he
caused by his magic to grow
bigger than any of the trees about.

The Kulin finding their water gone complained to
Bunjil who with his two young men [Tadjeri?](the???) and [Turuy?] (the ? man)
who killed [Kinburri?] andreturned the bowls of water to the Kulin.

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