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aborigines are included, in Assam, i.
356 ; Bakarganj, i. 443 ; Bengal, ii.
296 ; Dacca, iv. 83 ; Faridpur, their
numbers, manners, and customs, iv.
397, 400, 401 ; Kamrup, yii. 359 ;
Maimansingh, ix. 194; Nadiya, x. 133;
Sylhet, xiii. 148 ; Tipperah, xiii. 316.

Cliandan, river in Bengal, iii. 356.

Chandarnagar, French Settlement in
Bengal, iii. 356, 357 ; its capture by
Admiral Watson (1757), vi. 382.

Chanda Sahib, Nawab of the Karnatic,
sent his son to besiege Arcot (175O5 l -
309 ; took Chengalpat (1751), iii. 389 ;
held Dindigal fort, iv. 301 ; besieged
Karur (1736), viii. 52; conquered
Madura (1740), ix. 123 ; taken prisoner
at Mayakonda (1748). ix - 377 J got
possession of Trichinopoli (1740), xiii.

356.
Chandauli, tahsil in N.-W. Provinces,

iii- 357-

Chandausi, market town in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, iii. 357.

Chandavolu, town in Madras, iii. 357.

Chandbali, river port in Orissa, iii. 358.

Chand Bardai, Hindi poet (i2ih century),
article ' India,' vi. 345.

Chand Bibi, widow of AH Adil Shah of
Bijapur, defended Ahmadnagar (1595),
i. 108 ; ruled Bijapur as regent on her
husband's death (1579), ii. 4 2 4 5 ceded
Berar to Akbar (1596), iii. 144; had
Sholapur as her dowry (1562), xii. 421.

Chandelas, formerly a ruling race in
Bundelkhand, article 'India,' vi. 71.
Local notices — Dynasty founded by
Chandra Varma, iii. 154; Chandel
Raja of Kalinjar killed Ajai Pal of
Kanauj (1021), iv. 410 ; made artificial
lakes in Hamirpur, v. 298 ; their
buildings at Mahoba, v. 299 ; ix. 182,
183 ; at Jhansi, vii. 216, 217 ; made
Kalinjar their capital (1192), vii. 332 ;
their buildings at Khajurahu, viii. 140;
in Lalitpur, viii. 448.
Chanderi, tract in Central India, iii.

358.
Chanderi, town in Central India, iii. 358.
Chandgaon, town in Bengal, iii. 358.
Chandias, Muhammadan tribe in Sind,

viii. 463.
Chandi Das, religious poet of the 15th
century, article ' India,' vi. 348 ; hymn
to Krishna, vi. 348, 349.
Chandisthan, shrine in Bengal, iii. 358.
Chandkhali, village in Bengal, iii. 358,

359-
Chandko, historical name for tract of land

in Sind, iii. 359.
Chandod, village in Bombay, iii. 359, 360.

VOL. XIV.



Chandor, Sub-division in Bombay, iii.

360.
Chandor, town in Bombay, iii. 360, 361.
Chandpur, town and tahsil in N.-W.

Provinces, iii. 361.
Chandpur, seaside village in Bengal, iii.

361, 362.
Chandra, river in Punjab, iii. 362.
Chandra, pargand in Oudh, iii. 362.
Chandra Drona. See Baba Budan.
Chand ragiri, town and taluk in Madras,

iii. 362, 363.
Chandragiri, river in Madras, iii. 363,

364.
Chandraguna, village in Bengal, iii. 364.
Chandra Gupta, King of Magadha (326
B.C.), article 'India,' vi. 166 -170;
cession of the Greek possessions in the
Punjab to, by Seleukos (306 B.C.) ; the
Embassy of Megasthenes, vi. 167-170.
Local notices — Founded the Gupta
dynasty, x. 362 ; had his capital at
Palibothra, now Patna, when Me-
gasthenes came, xi. 106, 107 ; con-
quered the Punjab, xi. 260 ; abdicated
and lived as hermit at Shravanbelgola,
xii. 425.
Chandra-guth, peak in Mysore, iii. 364.
Chandrakona. See Baba Budan.
Chandrakona, town in Bengal, iii. 364.
Chandranagar, French Settlement in

Bengal. See Chandarnagar.
Chandranath, village in Bengal. See

Sitakund.
Chandrapur, estate in Central Provinces,

iii. 364, 365.
Chandra Varma, founded Chandel dynasty

in Bundelkhand, iii. 154.

Chand Sultan, successor of Bakt Buland,

and last powerful Raja of Deogarh,

iii. 399.

Chandur, town in Ellichpur, Berar, 111.365.

Chandur, town and taluk in Amraoti,

Berar, iii. 365, 366.
Chanduria, village in Bengal, iii. 366.
Chandwar. See Chandor.
Chang Bhakar, State in Chutia Nagpur,

iii. 366, 367.
Changes of caste occupation by the
Shahas, Tells, and Tambulisof Bengal,
article ' India,' vi. 196, 197.
Changes of river-beds, and deserted river
capitals, article ' India,' vi. 30. See
Alluvion and diluvion.
Changrezhing, village in Bashahr State,

Punjab, iii. 367.
Changsil, mountains in Bashahr State,

Punjab, iii. 367.
Channagiri, village and taluk in Mysore,

iii. 367, 368.
Channapata, town in Mysore, iii. 368.
Chanraypatna, village and taluk in
Mysore, iii. 368, 369.



66



INDEX.



Chansama, town in Baroda, iii. 369.
Chantapilli, village in Madras, iii. 369.
Chanwarpatha, historic village in Central

Provinces, iii. 369.
Chapa, village and estate in Central Pro-



vinces, 111.



569.



Chapra, Sub-division in Bengal, iii. 369,

37C \
Chapra, head-quarters of Saran District,

Bengal, iii. 370.
Chaprauli, village in N.-W. Provinces,

iii. 370.
Character of the Non-Aryan tribes, their

fidelity as soldiers, article ' India,' vi.

72.
Charak-pitja or hook swinging festival,

article ' India,' vi. 213.
Charamai, lake in Bashahr State, Punjab,

iii. 370.
Charans, sacred class in Jodhpur, vii. 237.
Charapunji. See Cherra Punji.
Charas, or hemp, Excise duty on, article

' India,' vi. 455.
Charat Singh, grandfather of Ranjit

Singh, had his head-quarters at Guj-

ranwala, v. 181 ; defeated and killed

by Ranjit Deo of Jamvi (1774), xii. 442.
Charda, pargand in Oudh, iii. 371.
Chardwar, division or mahdl in Assam,

iii. 371.
Charities. See Hospitals, Institutions

(charitable), and Orphanages.
Charities of Indian Trade guilds, article

' India,' vi. 198. See Trade guilds.
Charkha, petty State in Kathiawar, iii.

371. .

Charkhari, town and petty State in Bun-
delkhand, iii. 371, 372.

Charles 1 1., obtained Bombay as his
wife's dowry (1661), and sold it to the
East India Company, iii. 37, 74.

Charmadi, pass in Madras, iii. 372.

Charmunsha, town in Bengal, iii. 372.

Charnock, Job, said to have built bazar
at Barrackpur, ii. 175 ; founded Cal-
cutta (1686), iii. 240; his tomb there,
iii. 252 ; chief of the factory at Kasim-
bazar (1681), viii. 80.

Charra, village in Bengal, iii. 372.

Charsadda, town in Punjab, iii. 372, y]^.

Charthawal, town in N.-W. Provinces,

Chasa, chief cultivating caste in Cuttack,
iv. 69.

Chata, town and tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, iii. 373, 374.

Chatari, village in N.-W. Provinces, iii.

374-

Chatna, village in Bengal, iii. 374.
Chatra, town in Bengal, iii. 374, 375.
Chatrapur. See Chhatarpur.
Chatrapur, town in Madras, iii. 375.
Chatsu, town in Rajputana, iii. 375.



Chattar Singh, Sikh insurgent leader,

killed Col. Kanara (1849), v. 339.
Chaugachha, village in Bengal, iii. 375.
Chaughat, town and taluk in Madras, iii.

375-

Chauhans, once the dominant Rajput
clan in Ajmere-Merwara, i. 123. See
also in Aligarh, i. 172 ; occupied Khair
during the Mutiny, viii. 127 ; in Raj-
putana, xi. 409, 410.

Chauka, river in Oudh, iii. 375.

Chaukidanga, mine in Bengal, iii. 375, 376.

CAaukiddrs, or village watchmen. See
Administrative section under each Dis-
trict.

Chaul, town in Bombay, iii. 376, 377.

Chaulis, name given to certain castes in
Bombay, whose ancestors emigrated
from Chaul, iii. 376.

Chaumulia, village in N.-W. Provinces,
iii. 377-

Chaumun, town in Rajputana, iii. 377.

Chaungthas, 'children of the stream,'
an Arakanese tribe in Lower Burma,
iii. 183.

Chaur, The, peak in Punjab, iii. 377.

Chauradadar, hill plateau in Central Pro-
vinces, iii. 377.

Chauragarh, historic fortress in Central
Provinces, iii. 377.

Chauria, estate in Central Provinces, iii.
377, 37^.

Chauris, Manufacture of, in Bhartpur, ii.
37^ t

Chausa, village in Bengal, iii. 378.

Chausa Canal, in Bengal, iii. 378.

Chauth, or ' quarter revenues ' exacted
by the Marathas in the Deccan and in
Bengal, article 'India,' vi. 320,321.
See also Marathas.

Chavakkad, town in Madras. See Chau-
ghat.

Chawindah, village in Punjab, iii. 378.

Chaws, aboriginal tribe in the Arakan
Hills Tracts, i. 300, iii. 183.

Cheap, 'the magnificent,' Commercial
Resident, introduced indigo cultiva-
tion into Birbhiim, xiii. 139.

Cheape, Gen. Sir John, finally defeated
Myat Thun (1853), iv. 313 ; his
capture of Donabyu, xiii. 289.

Chedambaram, town in Madras. See
Chidambaram.

Cheduba, island, town, and township in
Lower Burma, iii. 378, 379.

Cheetah, or hunting leopard, article
' India,' vi. 653, 654. Local notices—
found in Anantapur, i. 274 ; Bel-
lary, ii. 241; Chhindwara, iii. 399;
Cochin, iv. 2 ; Hazaribagh, v. 370 ;
Indore, vii. 2 ; Kadur, vii. 283 ;
Kathiawar, viii. 96 ; Khandesh, viii.
150; Kotahj viii. 304; Madras, ix.



INDEX.



67



89 ; Nawanagar, x. 252 ; Trichinopoli,
xiii. 355.

Chellakere, village in Mysore, 111. 379.

Chellapali, town in Madras, iii. 379.

Chenab, river in Kashmir, iii. 379, 380.

Chenari, village in Bengal, iii. 380.

Chenchus or Chenchuwars, aboriginal
tribe, nomad and gipsy-like, in Cudda-
pah, iv. 51 ; the Nallamalai Hills, viii.
37, x. 185, 186 ; Kistna, viii. 230 ;
Nellore, x. 266.

Chendia, port in Bombay, iii. 380.

Chendwar, hill in Bengal, iii. 380.

Chengalpat, District in Madras, iii. 380-
388 ; physical aspects, 380-382 ; history,
382, 383 ; population, 383, 384 ; agri-
culture, 384-386 ; natural calamities,
386 ; commerce and trade, 386, 387 ;
administration, 387, 388 ; medical
aspects, 388.

Chengalpat, taluk in Madras, iii. 389.

Chengalpat, town in Madras, iii. 389,

390.

Chengama, pass in Madras, 111. 390.

Chennagiri. See Channagiri.

Chepauk, quarter of Madras town, iii.

390.
Chera, ancient kingdom in S. India, iii.

39°5 39 !• See also Chola.
Cherand, village in Bengal, iii. 391.
Cherat, hill and cantonment in Punjab,

iii. 391, 392.
Cherpulchari, town in Madras, iii. 392.
Cherra, State in the Khasi Hills, Assam,

iii. 392.
Cherra Punji, village and mission station

in Assam, iii. 392, 393.
Cherry, Mr., murdered at Benares (i799)>

ii. 256, 264.
Cheruma Perumal, founded Calicut, iii.

264 ; Raja of Cochin descended from,

iv. 2, 3 ; had his capital at Kodungalur

(Cranganore), viii. 240 ; story of his

abdication and death, ix. 221, 222;

eldest son founded dynasty of Travan-

core, xiii. 345.
Cherus, aboriginal tribe in Korea, viii.

297 ; Mirzapur, ix. 456.
Cherupullasen. See Cherpulchari.
Chetpat, quarter of Madras town, iii.

393-

Chetterpur. See Chatrapur.
Chettis or Shettis, trading caste in Madras
Presidency, ix. 19. See Trading castes.
Chetvai, village in Madras, iii. 393, 394.
Cheiyair, river in Madras, iii. 394.
Cheyair, river in Madras, iii. 394.
Cheyroot, a scarlet dye. See Dyes.
Chhachrauli, town in Punjab, iii. 394.
Chhagan Gobra, village in Orissa, iii.

394-
Chhalapak, village in Bengal, in. 394.
Chhaliar, petty State in Gujarat, iii. 394.



Chhalla, State in Kathiawar, iii. 394.

Chhanchia Mirganj, village in Bengal,
iii. 394.

Chhanuya, port in Orissa, ni. 394, 395.

Chhapara, historic town in Central Pro-
vinces, iii. 395.

Chhata. See Chata.

Chhatak, village in Assam, iii. 395.

Chhatapardb, or umbrella festival, held
at Chakullor, iii. 326.

Chhatarpur, State in Bundelkhand, iii.

395, 396.

Chhatar Sal, Bundela chief, overran
Allahabad, i. 187 ; the hero of the
Bundelas, ii. 48 ; called in the Mani-
thas (1734), iii. 155 ; his ruined palace
and mausoleum at Chhatarpur, iii. 396 ;
conquered Damoh, but ceded it to
the Peshwa, ix. 109 ; defeated the last
governor of Dhamoni, iv. 240 ; con-
quered Hamirpur (1680), v. 299 ; made
Jalaun the base for his conquest of
Bundelkhand (1671-1734), vii. 90;
got Jhansi granted him by Bahadur
Shah (1707), vii. 218 ; built temple of
Kashorini Paton, xi. 83 ; left Sagar on
his death to the Peshwa, xii. 102.

Chhatpur, town in Central India, iii. 396.

Chhatisgarh, Division in Central Pro-
vinces, iii. 396, 397.

Chhatnai, town in Bengal, iii. 397.

Chhibramau, town and tahsil in N.-W.
Provinces, iii. 397, 398.

Chhindwara, District in Central Pro-
vinces, iii. 398-403 ; physical aspects,
398, 399 5 history, 399, 400 ; popula-
tion, 400, 401 ; agriculture, 401, 402 ;
commerce and trade, 402 ; administra-
tion, 402, 403 ; medical aspects, 403.

Chhindwara, town and Sub-division in
Central Provinces, iii. 403.

Chhipia, village in Oudh, iii. 403, 404.

Chhipias or Bhavsars, calico printers in
Kaira, vii. 306.

Chhola, range of the Himalayas, iii. 404.

Chhota Bhagirathi, branch of the Ganges,
iii. 404.

Chhota Nagpur. See Chutia Nagpur.

Chhota Sinchula, peak in Bengal, iii. 405.

Chhota Udaipur, town and State in
Gujarat, iii. 405, 406.

Chhuikadan. See Kondka.

Chhuikadan, village in Central Provinces,
iii. 406.

Chhuri, estate in Central Provinces, iii.
406.

Chibhalis, Aryan tribe in the Himalayan
Mountains, v. 412.

Chibramau. See Chhibramau.

Chibu. See Mau.

Chicacole, taluk in Madras, iii. 406.

Chicacole, town in Madras, iii. 407. See
Northern Circars.



68



INDEX.



Chicacole. See Languliya.

Chichali. See Maidani.

Chichgarh, town and estate in Central

Provinces, iii. 408.
Chikadandi, town in Bengal, iii. 408.
Chikakol. See Chicacole.
Chikalda, village in Berar, iii. 408.
Chikdra. See Ravine deer.
Chikati, estate in Madras, iii. 409.
Chikballapur, town and taluk in Mysore,

iii. 409.
Chik Devaraj Sagar. See Chunchankatte.
Chikhli, petty State in Bombay, iii. 409.
Chikhli, taluk in Berar, iii. 409, 410.
Chikhli, town and Sub-division in Bom-
bay, iii. 410.
Chikmagahir, town and taluk in Mysore,

iii. 410, 411.
Chiknayakanhalli, town and taluk in

Mysore, iii. 411.
Chikori, town and Sub-division in Bom-
bay, iii. 411, 412.
Chilambaram, taluk in Madras, iii. 412.
Chilambaram, town in Madras, iii. 412-

414.
Chilasis, aboriginal tribe in the Hindu

Kush, v. 417.
Child, Sir John, ' Captain-General and

Admiral of India' (1684), also styled

' Governor-General,' article ' India,' vi.

37o, 371-
Childers, Dictionary of the Pah Language,

quoted, article ' India,' vi. 132, 134,

l 37> l 3& '■> H 2 (footnotes).
Children under Twelve, Number of. See

Population section under each District.
Child -worship of Krishna, article ' India,'

vi. 222.
Chilianwala, village and battle-field in

Punjab, iii. 414, 415 ; battle of, article

' India,' vi. 412, 413.
Chilka Lake, shallow inland sea in Orissa,

iii. 415-417.
Chillies, Cultivation of, in Akyab, i. 156 ;

Ambala, i. 220 ; Anantapur, i. 277 ;

North Arcot, i. 316; Bellary, ii. 245 ;

Bengal, ii. 304; Bhutan, ii. 413;

Cachar, iii. 236 ; Chengalpat, iii. 386 ;

Coimbatore, iv. 18 ; Cuddapah, iv. 52 ;

Daphla Hills, iv. 119; Diingarpur, iv.

323; Goa, v. 93; Hassan, v. 349;

Henzada, v. 388; Hill Tipperah, v.

400 ; Hissar, v. 430 ; Jirang, vii. 233 ;

Karnul, viii. 37 ; Khyrim, viii. 215 ;

Kistna, viii. 230 ; Kolar, viii. 276 ;

Madras, ix. 28, 30 ; Nadiya, x. 135,

136 ; Nellore, x. 266 ; Noakhali, x.

347 ; Thayet-myo, xiii. 283 ; Thon-

gwa, xiii. 291 ; Tinnevelli, xiii. 306 ;

Tipperah, xiii. 317 ; Trichinopoli, xiii.

360.
Chilmari, village in Bengal, iii. 417.
Chima Bai, wife of Raghuji Bhonsla 11.,



built fort and temple of Gumgaon, v.

Chimna Patel, zaminddr of Kamtha,
rebellion of (1818), ii. 361, 362.

Chimnaji Apa, Maratha general, took
Bassein (Wasim), (1739), ii. 191.

Chimiir, town and pargand in Central
Provinces, iii. 417.

China, India's trade with, article ' India,'

vi. 577; 582, 583.
Chinab. See Chenab.
Chinamandem, town in Madras, iii. 417.
Chinchimulla, estate in Madras, iii. 417.
Chinchli. See Dang States.
Chinchni, town in Bombay, iii. 417.
Chinddrt, a mode of ornamenting cotton

and silk goods in Bombay Presidency,

ii- 59.
Chinese, their numbers in Akyab, i. 134 ;

Bengal, ii. 295 ; Lower Burma, iii. 182 ;

Henzada, v. 386 ; tin miners at Ma-
li-won, ix. 258 ; Rangoon, xi. 485 ;

Taung-ngu, xiii. 223 ; Tavoy, xiii. 231 ;

Tharawadi, xiii. 272 ; Thon-gwa, xiii.

290.
Chingleput. See Chengalpat.
Chini, village in Bashahr State, Punjab,

iii. 417, 418.
Chiniot, town and tahsil in Punjab, iii.

418.
Chin Kilich Khan. See Asaf Jah, Nizam-

ul-Mulk.
Chinna Kimedi. See Kimedi.
Chinnamalpur, peak in Madras, iii. 418,

419.
Chins or Khyins, aboriginal tribe in

the Arakan Hill Tracts, i. 300 ; their

religion, manners, customs, and numbers

in Lower Burma, iii. 177, 179, 181,

182, 184; in Upper Burma, iii. 212;

Henzada, v. 386 ; Kyauk-pyu, viii.

386 ; Prome, xi. 230 ; Sandoway, xii.

201, 202; Thayet-myo, xiii. 280-282.
Chinsurah, town in Bengal, iii. 419 ;

defeat of the Dutch at, by Clive, article

' India,' vi. 362, 363 ; head-quarters of

the Dutch Settlement in Benral, vi.

381-
Chintadrapet, quarter of Madras town,

iii. 419.
Chintalnar, estate in Central Provinces,

iii. 419.
Chintamani-pet, town in Mysore, iii.

419.
Chintpurni, mountain range in Punjab,

iii. 419, 420.
Chintz, Manufacture of, at Ah'ganj-Sewan,

i. 167 ; Gooty in Anantapur, i. 278 ;

Bellary, ii. 247 ; Farukhabad, iv. 415 ;

Irich, vii. 24 ; Islamabad, vii. 26 ;

Masulipatam, viii. 232, ix. 354 ;

Dindigal in Madura, ix. 130; Morada-

bad, ix. 513; Kanauj, x. 396; Shimoga,



INDEX.



69



xii. 404 ; Sialkot, xii. 448 ; Sur Singh,
xiii. 138.

Chiplun, town and Sub-division in
Bombay, iii. 420, 421.

Chips from a German Workshop, Max
Miiller's, quoted, article ' India,' vi.
83 (footnote 1) ; 127 (footnote 3) ; 142
(footnote 2) ; 151 (footnote 1).

Chipurupalle, estate and taluk in Madras,
iii. 421.

Chirakkal, taluk in Madras, iii. 421.

Chirakkal, township in Madras, iii.
421.

Chirakkal Raja, The, took Dharmapatam
from the East India Company (1788),
iy. 253.

Chirala, town in Madras, iii. 421.

Chiramkod, division of the Nilgiri Dis-
trict, Madras, iii. 421.

Chirang Dwar, in Assam, iii. 421, 422.

Chirawa, town in Rajputana, iii. 422.

Chirgaon, town in N.-W. Provinces, iii.
422.

Chirkhari. See Charkhari.

Chisholm, Mr., on the architecture of
Madras, ix. 106.

Chitdl. See Spotted deer.

Chitaldriig, District in Mysore, iii. 422-
428 ; physical aspects, 422, 423 ; his-
tory, 423, 424; agriculture, 425, 426 ;
manufactures, etc., 426, 427; admini-
stration, 427 ; medical aspects, 427,
428.

Chitaldrug, taluk in Mysore, iii. 428.

Chitaldrug, town in Mysore, iii. 428,
429.

Chitalmari, village in Bengal, iii. 429.

Chitang, river in Punjab, iii. 429.

Chita Rewa, river in Central Provinces,
iii. 429.

Chitarkot, hill in N.-W. Provinces, iii.
429, 430. _

Chitartala, river in Orissa, iii. 430.

Chit-Firozpur. See Baragaon.

Chitor, town in Rajputana, iii. 430, 431.

Chitra, river in Bengal, iii. 432.

Chitral, town in Kashmir, iii. 432.

Chitralis, tribe in the Hindu Rush, v.

4I 7;
Chitravati, river in Madras, iii. 432.

Chitrawas, State in Kathiawar, iii. 432.

Chittagong, Division or Commissioner-
ship of Bengal, iii. 432, 433.

Chittagong, District in Bengal, iii. 433-
443 ; physical aspects, 433"435; history-,
435-438 ; urban and rural population,

438, 439; occupations, 439; agriculture,

439, 440 ; natural calamities, 440 ;
commerce, etc., 440, 441 ; tea, 441 ;
administration, 441 - 443 ; medical
aspects, 443.

Chittagong, Sub-division in Bengal, iii.
443-



Chittagong, town and port in Bengal, iii.
444-446.

Chittagong 1 1 ill Tracts, Districtin Bengal,
iii. 446-453 ; physical aspects, 446-448;
history, 448, 449 ; population, 449,
450 ; agriculture, 450, 451 ; commerce
and trade, etc., 452 ; administration,
45 2 > 453 ; medical aspects, 453.

Chitta Pahar, mountain range in Punjab,

iii. 453-
Chittawadigi, town in Madras, iii. 453.
Chittivalasa, town in Madras, iii. 453,

454-
Chittivalasa, river in Madras, iii. 454.
Chittur, tdhck in Madras, iii. 454.
Chittur, town in Madras, iii. 454, 455.
Chittur, town in Cochin, iii. 455.
Chitu, Pindari leader, killed by a tiger

near Ahirwas, i. 82 ; held land in

Narsinghpur, x. 219.
Chitwail, town in Madras, iii. 455.
Chloride of sodium, found in Azamgarh,

i. 399-

Chobari, State in Kathiawar, iii. 455.

Chok, petty State in Kathiawar, iii. 455.

Chokahatu, village in Bengal, iii. 455.

Chokampati, estate in Madras, iii. 455.

Choka Nayakkan, moved capital from
Madura to Trichinopoli, xiii. 356 ;
built palace there, xiii. 364.

Chola, historic division of S. India, iii.
455, 456. See Chera, ancient Hindu
dynasty, vi. 286 ; their history, that of
Tanjore, xiii. 181, 182; their capital
Tanjore, xiii. 194.

Cholam. See Millets.

Cholera, especially prevalent in Ajmere-
Merwara, i. 131 ; Akola, i. 144, 146;
Ali'garh, i. 177 ; Amraoti, i. 250 ;
Amritsar, i. 266 ; Anantapur, i. 277,
278, 279 ; North Arcot, i. 319 ; South
Arcot, i. 328 ; Assam, i. 373 ; Bakar-
ganj, i. 447, 449 ; Balasor, ii. 10 ;
Bangalore, ii. 65, 72 ; Bankura, ii. 86 ;
Bara Banki, ii. 1 14; Basim, ii. 1 88 ;
Bassein, ii. 201 ; Bastar, ii. 207 ; Bel-
lary, ii. 246, 249 ; Betul, ii. S33 5 Bha-
galpur, ii. 351; Birbhum, iii. II; Bogra,
iii. 32; Bombay Presidency, iii. 72, 73 ;
Bombay city, iii. 84; Biibak, iii. 115 ;
Bulandshahr, iii. 140 ; Lower Burma,
iii. 208 ; Cachar, iii. 239 ; Calcutta,
iii. 259, 260 ; Champaran, iii. 344 ;
Chanda, iii. 355 ; Chengalpat, iii. 388 ;
Chittagong, iii. 437, 440, 443 ; Chitta-
gong Hill Tracts, iii. 453 ; Cochin, iv.
10 ; Cuddapah, iv. 55 ; Cuttack, iv.
72; Dacca, iv. 89; Damoh, iv. 113;
Darbhangah, iv. 125 ; Darrang, iv.
150 ; Dinajpur, iv. 297 ; Ellichpur, iv.
347 ; Etah, iv. 366 ; Etawah, iv. 377 ;
Faizabad, iv. 387 ; Faridpur, iv. 406 ;
Garhwal, v. 23 ; Tura in the Garo







INDEX.



Hills, v. 32; Gaya, v. 50, 52; Goalpara,
v. 120; Godavari, v. 130; Gonda, v.
154; Berar, v. 261 ; Haidarabad (Sind),
v. 285 ; Hardoi, v. 328 ; Hill Tipperah,
v. 401 ; Hissar, v. 433 ; Hoshiarpur,
v. 457 ; Hugh, v. 498 ; Indore, vii. 8;
Jaipur, vii. 58 ; Jalaun, vii. 103 ;
Jalpaiguri, vii. 117; Jerruck, vii. 180;
Jessor, vii. 191 ; Jhanjhana, vii. 214 ;
Jhansi, vii. 225 ; Kaladgi, vii. 320 ;
Kamriip, vii. 365 ; South Kanara, vii.
384 ; Kansat, vii. 436 ; Karachi, vii.
451, 460; Karagola, vii. 461 ; Karan-
guli, vii. 465 ; Karna.1, viii. 27 ;
Kashmir, viii. 'jt,, 76 ; Kheri, viii.
197 ; Khulna, viii. 209 ; Kolhapur,
viii. 285 ; Kotah, viii. 307, 308 ; Kuch



Beha



Kulu, viii. 344



Kumaun, viii. 357 ; Laccadive Islands,
viii. 396 ; Lakhimpur, viii. 437, 438 ;
Lucknow, viii. 501 ; Madras Presi-
dency, ix. 79, 80 ; Madras city, ix. 119 ;
Madura, ix. 132; Maimansingh, ix.
201 ; Maldah, ix. 248 ; Manbhum, ix.
286 ; Mandla, ix. 307 ; Meerut, ix.
391 ; Midnapur, ix. 432 ; Miraj, ix.
440 ; Monghyr, ix. 489 ; Montgomery,
ix. 501 ; Murree, x. 19 ; Murshidabad,
x. 31 ; Muzaffarnagar, x. 76 ; Mysore
District, x. 121; Nadiya, x. 140;
Nagpur, x. 172 ; Narsinghpur, x. 223 ;
Nellore, x. 271 ; Noakhali, x. 352 ;
N.-W. Provinces, x. 404; Nowgong,
x. 415 ; Orissa, x. 468 ; Oudh, x. 510;
Pabna, x. 520 ; Partabgarh, xi. 74 ;
Patna District, xi. 105 ; Patna State, xi.
116; Peshawar, xi. 157; Punjab, xi.
292 ; Puri, xi. 309 ; Rai Bareli, xi. 359 ;
Kaigarh, xi. 363 ; Raipur, xi. 374,
376 ; Rajputana, xi. 424 ; Rajshahi,
xi. 438; Rangpur, xi. 500; Salem,
xii. 165; Sambalpur, xii. 184; Sand-
wip Island, xii. 213; Sangli, xii. 218;
Santal Parganas, xii. 234, 236 ; Saran,
xii. 258, 259 ; Shahabad, xii. 233 '>
Shikarpur, xii. 394 ; Sholapur, xii.
419, 420; Simla, xii. 495; Sind, xii.
525 ; Singhbhiim, xii. 540 ; Sirsa, xiii.
19 ; Sitapur, xiii. 37 ; Sultan pur, xiii.
103 ; Surat, xiii. 131 ; Sylhet, xiii. 156;
Tanjore, xiii. 194 ; Thar and Parkar,
xiii. 271 ; Tinnevelli, xiii. 311 ; Tip-
perah, xiii. 321; Twenty-four Parganas,
xiii. 399; Unao, xiii. 435; Vizagapa tarn,
xiii. 497 ; Wardha, xiii. 528 ; Wun,
xiii. 546.

Chopda. See Chopra.

Chope, coal-field in Bengal, iii. 456.
See Hazaribagh District.

Chopra, town and Sub - division in
Bombay, iii. 456, 457.

Chora, town in Kathiawar, iii. 457.

Chorangla, petty State in Bombay, iii. 457.



Chorasi, Sub-division of Bombay, iii.

457, 458-

Chota Nagpur. See Chutia Nagpur.

Choti, town in Punjab, iii. 458.

Chotila, petty State in Kathiawar, iii. 458.

Chowghat. See Chaughat.

Christianity in India (100 to 1881 A.D.),
article ' India,' vi. chap. ix. pp. 229-
267 ; coeval with Buddhism for 900
years, 229 ; origin of, in India, 229 ;
Syrian Christians in India, 230 ; the
three legends of St. Thomas, 230-233 ;
wide meaning of India in the writings
of the Christian Fathers, 233, 234 ;
first glimpse of Indian Christians
(190), 234 ; ancient Roman trade with
India, 234 ; Jew Settlements in ancient
Malabar, 234, 235 ; Indian Christians
(190-547), as described by Pantaenus,
Hippolytus,and Cosmas Indicopleustes,

235 ; Nestorian Church in Asia, 235,

236 ; Nestorianism and Buddhism side
by side for 1 000 years, 236 ; wide diffu-
sion of the Nestorian Church, 236,

237 ; the ' Thomas Christians ' of



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