Adib Khan, the principal of Ghulam Nabi Charkhi school in tapa e Nader Khan, gives his own wages to keep his school going.
There is nothing in the texture or manufacture of tapa to prevent its being ornamented with intricate and involved patterns.
The tapa cloth could not be worn in the water or the rain, as it disintegrated.
Then off came the “tapa” from around them, and the heap was made still larger.
In out-of-the-way parts the “sulus” are still made of “tapa” cloth, and the women sometimes wear small fibrous aprons.
And on the acquisition of great ascetic wealth by tapa, an intelligent son named Puranda was born to inherit the same.
They then unwound the “tapa” from their bodies and threw it in a heap on the ground, following this by more manœuvres.
tapa thus created the five Urjaskara fires, all bright as gold.
Then the old man unwound the “tapa” around him and threw it on the mats, as did others.
The dress of the men consists of a narrow belt of bark and a strip of tapa worn between the legs.