William Wilson Hunter.

The imperial gazetteer of India (Volume 14) online

. (page 19 of 65)
Online LibraryWilliam Wilson HunterThe imperial gazetteer of India (Volume 14) → online text (page 19 of 65)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


iv \3 I7 \
Dubari, village in N.-W. Provinces, iv.

3 1 ?- .
Dub-chi, valley and pass in Kashmir, iv.

317-

Dublana, town in Rajputana, iv. 317.
Dubois, Abbe, his community of caste

Christians at Sathalli in Mysore, v.

348;
Dubrajpur, town in Bengal, iv. 31S.
Dudhpur, State in Bombay, iv. 31S.
Dudhrej, State in Bombay, iv. 318.
Diidu, town in Rajputana, iv. 318.
Dudu Miyan, second leader of the

Faraizis, died in obscurity at Dacca

(1862), iv. 399.
Duduya, river in Bengal, iv. 31S.
G



93



INDEX.



Duff, Rev. Alexander, first Presbyterian
missionary to India, article ' India,'
vi. 261.

Dutferin, Earl of, Viceroy (1884), article
'India,' vi. 430; his interview with
Abdur Rahman Khan (1884), vii. 275.

Dugari, town in Rajputana, iv. 318.

Dugria, chiefship in Central India, iv.

319.

Dujana, State in Punjab, iv. 319.

Duka, Dr. Theodore, Life and Works of
Alexander Csoma de Kords, quoted,
vi. 153 (footnote 1).

Dulhi, town in Oudh, iv. 319.

Dumagudiem, town in Madras, iv. 319.
See also Godavari river.

Dum-Dum, Sub-division in Bengal, iv.
320.

Dum-Dum, town in Bengal, iv. 320.

Dumka. See Naya Dumka.

Dumra Falls, rapids in Bengal, iv. 320.

Dumraon, town in Bengal, iv. 320, 321.

Dumraon Canal, branch of Son system
in Bengal, iv. 321.

Dumurdah, town in Bengal, iv. 321.

Dun, range of hills in Bengal, iv. 321.

Dunal Ghat. See Dornal Ghat.

Dunbar, Capt., commanded the expedi-
tion sent from Dinapur for the relief of
Arrah (1857), xi. 97.

Duncan, Jonathan, his report on Sand-
wip Island (1779), xii. 211, 212; his
arrangements for the government of
Surat (1880), xiii. 123.

Duncker, Professor Max, Ancient His-
tory of India, quoted, article ' India,'
vi. 81 (footnote 2); 84 (footnotes 2 and
4) ; 115 (footnote) ; 163 (footnote 3).

Dundhu Panth. See Nana Sahib.

Dundi Khan, Rohilla leader, built fort
at Bisauli (1750), iii. 15 ; made peace
with the Nawab of Oudh, but was
nevertheless attacked and defeated, iii.
118.

Dundwaraganj, trading town in N.-W.
Provinces, iv. 321.

Dungagali, sanitarium in Punjab, iv. 321,
322.

Dungarpur, town and State in Rajputana,

iv - 325- , , .

Duni, town in Rajputana, iv. 325.
Duns, The. See Dehra Dun.
Dunthanu, river in Lower Burma, iv.

3 2 5-
Dunwon, village in Lower Burma, iv.

325.

Dunyian, creek in Lower Burma, iv. 325.

Dunyin, peak in Lower Burma, iv. 325,
326.

Dupleix, French administrator, his am-
bition of founding a French empire in
India, and his struggles in the Karnatik
with Clive, article ' India,' vi. 378,



379. Local notices — Had Alamparia
granted to him by Muzaffar Jang (1750),
i. 163 ; sent two ships to help the
Peguans against Alompra, iii. 221 ;
greatly developed Chandernagar, iii.
357 ; twice attacked Fort St. David at
Cuddalore, between 1746 and 1752,
iv. 46 ; his policy and the extent of
territory he won, iv. 452 ; his policy
in Madras, ix. 12, 13 ; his statue at
Pondicherri, xi. 199 ; his attempts to
take Trichinopoli, xiii. 336.

Du Pre, Josias, Governor of Madras
(1770-73), ix. 67 ; made treaty at St.
Thomas' Mount with Haidar All (1769),
xii. 144.

Durand, Sir H. M., lighted match for
the storming of Ghazni (183S), i. 50 ;
buried at Dera Ismail Khan, iv. 222 ;
besieged in the Residency at Indore
(1857), vii. 7 ; fourth Lt. -Governor of
the Punjab, xi. 270 ; killed by an
accident at Tank (1870), xiii. 198.

Durani rule in Afghanistan (1747-1826),
vi. 406, 407.

Durani, Ahmad Shah. See Ahmad Shah
Durani.

Duranis, the most important tribe in
Afghanistan, i. 41 ; their numbers in
the Herat valley, v. 391 ; in Kandahar,
vii. 389, 390.

Duration ot life, Average, in India, vi.
667.

Durduria, historic fort in Bengal, iv. 326.

Durga, one of the forms of the wife of
Siva, vi. 211, 212.

Durgarayapatnam, town in Madras, iv.

3 26 ;
Durgavati, Gond queen of Garha Mandla,

her defeat by Asaf Khan at Singaurgarh,

vii. 31, xii. 529 ; her reign, defeat, and

suicide at Mandla (1564), ix. 301, 302.

Durrung. See Darrang.

Dutch, The, in India (1602 - 1824),
article 'India,' vi. 361-363; Dutch
East India Companies, 361, 362 ;
supremacy of, in the Eastern Seas,
brilliant progress, and decline, 362; relics
in India, 363 ; English ' Treaty of De-
fence' with (1619), 367; massacre of
Amboyna, and expulsion of the English
from the Eastern Archipelago (1624),
368; conquesis in India, 371, 372;
defeated by Clive at Chinsurah, 385 ;
monopoly of Eastern trade (1600), 560.
Local notices — Dutch factories, forts, and
settlements at Ayakotta, i. 391 ; Bara-
nagar, ii. 122 ; Bimlipatam, ii. 461 ;
Broach (1617), iii. 113; Cannanore
(1656), iii. 276; Chapra, iii. 370;
Chetvai, iii. 393 ; Chinsurah, iii. 419 ;
Jaganadhpur, iii. 472 ; took Cochin
from the Portuguese, iv. 3 ; buildings at



INDEX.



99



Cochin, iv. ii, 12; Dacca, iv. 81;
English Bazar, iv. 353 ; Falta, iv. 391 ;
blockaded Goa (1603, 1639), v. 103 ;
took Kdycnkolam, viii. 108 ; held
Masulipatam (1686-89), viii. 227;
took Kodungalur (Cranganore) (1661),
viii. 241 ; Madras, ix. 12 ; in Malabar,
ix. 221 ; Masulipatam, ix. 353, 354 ;
Nagar, x. 155 ; Narsapur, x. 215 ;
Negapatam, x. 259 ; Pdlakollu, x. 533,
534 ; Pondicherri, xi. 198 ; Puakad,
xi. 214 ; Pulicat, ix. 239 ; Quilon, xi.
140; Rampur Beauleah, xi. 462;
Sadras, xii. 94 ; Surat (1618), xiii. 121,
122; battle with the English there,
xiii. 123 ; at Syriam, xiii. 158 ; Tan-
gasseri, xiii. 180 ; in Tanjore, their
history, xiii. 183 ; in Tinnevelli, where
they had pearl fishery, xiii. 300, 308 ;
at Tuticorin, xiii. 385 ; Vengurla, xiii.
470.

Duttalur, village in Madras, iv. 326.

Duttia. See Datia.

Diiya, group of lakes in Burma, iv. 326,

327-
Dwarband, pass in Assam, iv. 327.
Dwarikeswar. See Dhalkisor.

Dwarka, seaport in Kathiawar, iv. 327.

Dwarka, river in Bengal, iv. 327.

Dwarkeswar. See Dhalkisor.

Dwar-khaling. See Khaling-Dwar.

Dwars, Eastern, tract in Assam, iv. 328-
335 I physical aspect, 328, 329 ; history,
329, 331 ; population, 331-333 5 agri-
culture, 333, 334 ; manufactures, 334 ;
administration, 334, 335.

Dwars, Western, tract in Bengal, iv.
335, 336. See also Jalpdiguri.

Dyce, Mr., married daughter of Zafaryab
Khan, and his son succeeded to the
Sardhana estates of Begam Samru, xii.
265.

Dyes, Export of, article 'India,' vi. 574,
575 ; found or cultivated in Akola, i.
143 ; North Arcot (red saunders root),
i. 312 ; South Arcot, i. 327 ; Ballapali
(red saunders root), ii. 18 ; Vohora
Kathor in Baroda, ii. 159 ; Basim, ii.
184 ; Bastar, ii. 206 ; Beawar, ii. 222;
Bogrd, iii. 26 ; Bombay, iii. 54 ;
Buidana, iii. 143 ; Bundelkhand (dl),
iii. 152 ; Cochin, iv. 2 ; Cuttack, iv.
65 ; Dinajpur, iv. 291 ; Eastern Dwars
{dsu\ iv. 329 ; Giro Hills, v. 26 ;
Gujranwala (mehndi or henna), v. 184;
Gwalior (dl), v. 228 ; Haidarabdd (dl
and cheyroot), v. 245 ; Jhansi (dl), vii.
223; Kamrup, vii. 355 ; North Kanara
(cheyroot), vii. 372 ; South Kanara,
vii. 376 ; Lakhimpur, viii. 427 (dsit),
viii. 438 ; Lalitpur (dl), viii. ^ 453 ;
Madras, ix. 31 ; Western Mdlwd {dl),
ix. 269 ; the Melghat, ix. 403 ; Multan,



x. 3 ; Muttra, x. 45 ; Naga Hills, x.
143 ; Nellore, x. 260 ; Nepal, x. 277 ;
N.-W. Provinces (dl, saftlower, har-
singha, tesu, myrobolans), x. 380, 381 ;
Pachamdlai Hills, x. 521 ; Purl, xi.
301 ; Rajkot, xi. 389 ; Rdjputdna (dl),
xi. 418 ; Salem, xii. 152 ; Seoni, xii.
312; Sholdpur, xii. 416 ; Sibsdgar, xii.
460; Sitdpur, xiii. 30; Twenty-four Par-
gands, xiii. 389; Wun (dl and behera),
xiii. 543. 6V<?also Indigo, Myrobolans,
Safflower, and Red saunders root.
Dyeing, cotton, silk, etc. , pursued at Bdgru,
i. 420 ; Beawar, ii. 222 ; Belgaum, ii.
236 ; Beni, ii. 323 ; Bhavani, ii. 383 ;
Bombay, iii. 81 ; Bori, iii. 89 ; Upper
Burma, iii. 217 ; Daman, iv. 103 :
Dhanori, iv. 244 ; Faizpur, iv. 389 ;
Gadarward, iv. 457 ; Gokdk, v. 142 ;
Sanganer, near Jaipur, vii. 53 ; Jaitpur,
vii. 71 ; Jaldun, vii. 100; Mauranipur
in Jhansi, vii. 223 ; Kaira, vii. 306 ;
Kaladgi, vii. 319; Karauli, vii. 473;
Karkarnb, viii. 13 ; Khairpur, viii.
137 ; Khipra, viii. 202 ; Ldrkhdna,
viii. 464 ; Lucknovv District, viii. 500;
Madapollam, viii. 537 ; Manoli, ix.
338 ; Masulipatam, ix. 354 ; Mirpur
Batoro, ix. 451; Monghyr, ix. 487;
Morasa, ix. 516 ; Bangalore, x. 106 ;
Nabisar, x. 127 ; Nagar Pdrkar, x.
158; Narsapur, x. 215; Nawdnagar,
x. 252 ; Nellore, x. 269 ; Ner, x. 291 ;
Pethapur, xi. 162 ; Pondicherri, xi.
199 ; Rabkavi, xi. 340 ; Rajkot, xi.
389 ; Rdnipur, xi. 509 ; Rath, xi. 518;
Rawal Pindi, xii. 38 ; Sakhera, xii.
145 ; Sanganer, xii. 217 ; Sayla, xii.
299; Sayyidnagar, xii. 299; Shdhapur,
xii. 338 ; Sholdpur District, xii. 418,
city, xii. 421 ; Sihor, xii. 476 ; Thana,
xiii. 257 ; Turavanvir, xiii. 384; Upper
Sind Frontier, xiii. 447 ; Wadhwdn,
xiii. 506 ; Walajapet, xiii. 515.



Early Greek historians of India, vi. 163,
164.

Early History of Tibet and Khoten, in
Mr. Rockhill's Life of the Buddha,
from the Tibetan classics, vi. 176 and
177 (footnotes).

Early Muhammadan rulers (711-1526),
article ' India,' chap. x. pp. 268-289.
Early Arab expeditions to Bombay
(636-711), 268; Muhammadan settle-
ment in Sind (711), 268; expulsion of
the Muhammadans from Sind (828),
268 ; India on the eve of the Muham-
madan conquest (lOOO), 268, 269;
the Hindu kingdoms and Hindu power



100



INDEX.



of resistance, 269; slow progress of
Muhammadan conquest, 269, 270 ;
Muhammadan conquest only partial
and temporary, 270; recapture of India
from the Muhammadans by the Hindus
(1707-61), 270; chronology of Muham-
madan conquerors and dynasties of
India (1001-1857), 271 ; first Turki
invasions, Subuktigin (977"997)> , 2 7 2 5
the seventeen invasions of Mahmud of
Ghazni (1001-24), 272-274; the Som-
nath expedition, 273, 274; Mahmud 's
conquest of the Punjab, 274 ; the Ghor
dynasty (1152-1206), 275-278; Muham-
mad of Ghor's invasions (1191-1206),
275, 276 ; his conquest of Bengal
(1203), 277, 278; Muhammad's work
in India and subjugation of Northern
India, 278; Kutab-ud-din (1206-10),
278 ; the Slave dynasty, 278-280 ;
Altamsh (121 1-36), 279; the Empress
Raziya (1236-39), 279; Mughal irrup-
tions and Rajput revolts (1244-88),
279, 280; Balban (1265-87), his cruel-
ties, 280 ; his royal pensioners, 280 ;
end of the Slave Kings, 280 ; the house
of Khilji (1290-1320), 280-283; Ala-
ud-din's raids into Southern India,
281 ; conquest of Northern India
(1295-1303), 281 ; conquest of Southern
India (1303-15), 281, 282; Muham-
madan power and population in India
(1306), 282; Mughal mercenaries and
Hindu revolts, 281 ; Khusru, the rene-
gade Hindu Emperor (1360-20), 282,
283; the house of Tughlak (1320-
1414), 283-286; Muhammad Tughlak
(1324-51), his expeditions, cruelties,
forced currency, 283, 284 ; revolts,
284 ; Muhammad Tughlak's revenue
exactions, 284, 285 ; Firoz Shah Tugh-
lak (1351-88) ; his canals, 285 ; Timur's
invasion (1398), 285 ; ruin of the
Tughlak dynasty, 285, 286; the Say-
yid, Lodi, and Bahmani dynasties
(1450-1526), 286, 287; Muhammadan
States of the Deccan, 288 ; the Hindu
kingdom of Vijayanagar, 286, ^ 288 ;
independent Nayaks and Palegars of
Southern India, 288 ; independent
Muhammadan kingdoms of Bengal,
Gujarat, and Jaunpur, 289. _
Earthquakes, on Mount Abu, i. 7 ; Allah
Band, i. 199 ; Amarapura, i. 209, 210 ;
Assam, i. 372 ; Brahmanabad, iii. 91 ;
Cachar, iii. 239; Cutch, iv. 59, 60;
Dacca, iv. 88; Dehra Dim, iv. 176 ;
Deoprayag, iv. 205 ; Goalpara, v. 112;
Jalalabad, vii. 75 ; Kaira, vii. 308 ;
Kashmir, viii. 67 ; Khasi Hills, viii.
180; Maheswar, ix. 173; Mandalay,
ix. 291 ; Manipur, ix. 334 ; Palanpur
Agency, x. 539; Peshawar, xi. 157;



of 1 8 19, its effect on the Sata channel,
xii. 274 ; at Shwe-san-daw, xii. 439 ;
Silchar, xii. 489; Suigam, xiii. 89;
Sylhet, xiii. 156, 157 ; Tezpur, xiii. 244.
Eastern branches of the early Aryans,

vi. 75-

Eastern Dwars. See Dvvars, Eastern.

Eastern Ghats, mountain range along the
eastern coast of India, article 'India,'
vi. 36, 38 ; forests of, vi. 39. See Ghats.

East India Companies and early European
Settlements, article 'India,' vi. 356-377;
Portuguese, 356-361 ; Dutch, 361-363;
English, 363-371 ; other India Com-
panies, 371 ; French, 372 ; Danish,
Scotch, and Spanish, 372 ; German or
Ostend, 372-374, 376; Prussian, 374-
376; Swedish, 376; causes of failure,

376, 377-

East India Company, English, article
' India,' vi. 363 - 365 ; first Charter,
364 ; amalgamated Companies, 365 ;
early voyages, 365, 366 ; defeat of the
Portuguese at Swally, 366 ; wars with



the Dutch, 367,



massacre of Am-



boyna, 368 ; early English factories,
368-370 ; foundation of Calcutta (16S6),
371 ; the Company embarks on terri-
torial sway (1689), 371 ; downfall of
the Company, and transfer of India to
the Crown (1858), 422. See also
Factories.

Eastwick, E. B. , his description of the
Bhor Ghat, ii. 407, 408 ; on the number
of troops maintained at Herat, v. 392.

Ebony trees, in the Andaman Islands,
i. 282 ; Bombay, iii. 45 ; Coorg, iv. 32 ;
Dungarpur, iv. 322 ; Ganjam, v. 2 ;
Western Ghats, v. 59 ; Gonda, v. 147 ;
Hassan, v. 346 ; Hosur, v. 460 ; Jash-
pur, vii. 145 ; South Kanara, vii. 376 ;
Madras, ix. 7 ; Monghyr, ix. 480 ;
Patna State, xi. 115 ; Pawi Mulanda,
xi. 123; Potegaon, xi. 223; Puri, xi.
301; Rampur (C. P.), xi. 460; Sam-
balpur, xii. 178; Shimoga, xii. 400;
Sirohi, xiii. 2 ; Travancore, xiii. 344.

Ecclesiastical Department, The Indian,
vi. 266, 267.

Edapadi, town in Madras, iv. 336.

Edar, State in Bombay, iv. 336-339.

Edar, chief town of State in Bombay, iv.

339-

Edawauna, village in Madras, iv. 339.

Eden, Hon. Sir Ashley, Lieut. -Governor
of Bengal (1S77-S2),' ii. 279; forced to
sign treaty with Bhutan, ii. 417 ; Chief
Commissioner of British Burma (1871-
75), iii. 176; envoy to Sikkim, and
made treaty (1864), xii. 485.

Eden Canal, The, in Bengal, ii. 126,
130, 132.

Eden Hospital, The, at Calcutta, iii. 259.



INDEX



101



Edgar, J. W., accompanied Cachar
column in Lushai expedition, viii. 531 ;
sent to Sikkim (1874), xii. 485; his
Visit to Sikkim, quoted, xii. 484-487.

Edible birds'nests. See Birds' nests, Edible.

Edicts of Asoka. See Asoka.

Edmonstone, Sir G. F., Lieut. -Governor
of the N.-W. Provinces (1859-63), x.
370.

Education Commission appointed by Lord
Ripon, vi. 429; its recommendations,
429 ; 474.

Education in India, article ' India, vi. 472-
479 ; education in ancient India, 472 ;
Sanskrit tols, 472 ; Calcutta Madrasa
and other colleges, 473 ; Mission
schools, 473 ; State system of educa-
tion, 473, 474 ; educational finance,
475 ; Indian universities, 475, 476 ;
colleges, 476 ; upper, middle, and pri-
mary schools, 476, 477 ; girls' school-,
478, 479 ; normal and other special
schools, 479 ; educational classification
of the population, Appendix IX., 698-
702. See also Administrative section
in each District article, and for the
Provinces, see Assam, i. 371, 372 ;
Bengal, ii. 320, 321 ; Bombay, iii.
70, 71 ; British (now Lower) Burma,
iii. 207 ; Central Provinces, iii. 321 ;
Madras, iv. 77-79; N.-W. Provinces,
x. 400-403 ; Oudh, x. 509 ; Punjab,
xi. 290, 291 ; Sind, xii. 524. See also
Colleges, Madrasas or Muhammadan
Colleges, Tols or Sanskrit schools, and
Universities.

Edwardes, Sir H. B., assisted against
Multan by the Nawab of Bahawalpur,
i. 423 ; administration of the Bannu
valley (1847, 1848), ii. 91, 92 '^ fol-
lowed by many levies from Dera Ghazi
Khan, iv. 221, 222 ; founded Ed-
wardesabad (1848), iv. 339; estimate
of the fighting men in the Kuram
valley, viii. 368 ; gate in memory of,
erected at Peshawar, xi. 1 58 ; his policy
in regard to Tank, xiii. 197.

Edwardesabad, town in Punjab, iv. 339,

340.
Edwards, Mr. R. M., drove the mutineers
' out of Muzaffarnagar (1857), x. 70.
Egatpura. See Igatpuri.
Egerton, Sir R., sixth Lieut. -Governor of

the Punjab, xi. 270.
Egmore, suburb of Madras, iv. 340.
Ekamba, village in Bengal, iv. 340.
Eklaspur, town in Bengal, iv. 340.
Ekwari, town in Bengal, iv. 340.
Elattur, river in Madras, iv. 340.
Elavarasanandal, hamlet in Madras, iv.

340.
Electro-plating, at Ahmadabad, i. 96 ;
Bangalore, ii. 7°>



Elephanta, island in Bombay, iv. 340-344.

Elephant fair, The, at Singeswarthan,
xii. 541.

Elephantiasis, including Cochin leg and
Madura foot, prevalent in S. Arcot,
i. 328 ; Balasor, ii. 10 ; Birbhum,
iii. 11; Cochin, iv. 10; Cuddapah,
iv. 55; Dacca, iv. 89; Garo Hills,
v. 32 ; Jodhpur, vii. 240 ; Kashmir,
viii. 76; Madras, ix. 119; Madura,
ix. 132; Monghyr, ix. 489; Murshid-
al.ad, x. 31 ; Nellore, x. 271 ; Now-
gong, x. 415 ; Purl, xi. 309 ; Rangpur,
xi. 500; Sibsagar, xii. 471; Tanjore,
xiii. 193, 194; Travancore, xiii. 353;
Vizagapatam, xiii. 497.

Elephants, domestic and wild, article
' India,' vi. 521, 655 ; elephant-catch-
ing a Government monopoly, vi. 655,
656 ; Elephant Preservation Act, vi.
656. Local notices— On the Anamalai
Hills, i. 270 ; Andipatti Hills, i. 288 ;
in the Arakan Hill Tracts, i. 299 ; in
North Arcot, i. 312; South Arcot,
i. 320 ; Assam, i. 349 ; Bankura, ii. 79 ;
Bhutan, ii. 414; Bijnaur, ii. 429; Bilas-
pur, ii. 445 ; Biligiri-rangan, ii. 457 ;
Bonai, iii. 85 ; Upper Burma, iii. 212;
Cachar, iii. 234; Chang Bhakar, iii.
366 ; Chittagong, iii. 435 ; Chittagong
Hill Tracts, iii. 448 ; Cochin, iv. 2 ;
Coimbatore, iv. 14, 15, 20 ; Coorg,
iv. 32; Darjiling, iv. 131; Darrang,
iv. 142 ; Dehra Dun, iv. 169 ; Dun-
yian, iv. 325 ; Eastern Dwars, iv. 329 ;
Garo Hills, v. 26; Western Ghats,
v. 59 ; Hassan, v. 346 ; Heggadade-
vankot, v. 382 ; Hill Tipperah, v. 395 ;
Himalaya Mountains, v. 409 ; Jalpai-
guri, vii. 109 ; Kadur, vii. 283 ; Kam-
rup, vii. 355 ; South Kanara, vii. 377 ;
Khasi Hills, viii. 173 ; Korea, viii.
297 ; Kumaun, viii. 350 ; Lakhimpur,
viii. 427 ; Langai, viii. 460 ; Madras a
ix. 8, 90; Madura, ix. 121 ; Maiman-
singh, ix. 192 ; Malabar, ix. 220 ;
Manbhmn, ix. 279; Manipur, ix. 325 ;
Matin, ix. 365; Morbhanj, ix. 516;
Mysore, x. 114 ; Naga Hills, x. 143 ;
Nepal, x. 278 ; Pakhal, x. f 532 ;
Palni Mountains, xi. 17; Polur, xi.
197 ; Pushpa-giri, xi. 355 ; Sagar (My-
sore), xii. ill ; Saharanpur, xii. 115;
Salem, xii. 152; Shimoga, xii. 400;
Sibsagar, xii. 460; Singhbhum, xii.
532 ; Singla, xii. 542 ; Sirmur, xii.
553, 554; Siwalik Hills, xiii. 43;
Sylhet, xiii. 145 ; Tarai, xiii. 208 ;
Tavoy, xiii. 229 ; Tharawadi, xiii. 272 ;
Thayet-myo, xiii. 279 ; Travancore,
xiii. 345 ; Uprora, xiii. 449.

Elgin, Lord, Viceroy of India (1862-63),
article 'India,' vi. 424 ; died at Dharm-



102



INDEX.



sala, where is a monument to him,
iv. 255.

Elias, Ney, his expedition to open trade
route through Burma to China (1S74),
iii. 228.

Ellenabad, town in Punjab, iv. 344.

Ellenborough, Lord, Governor-General
(1842-44), article ' India,' vi. 408, 409;
the Afghan army of retribution under
Generals Nott and Pollock, vi. 408,
409 ; Somnath proclamation, vi. 409 ;
conquest and annexation of Sind, Gwa-
lior outbreak, and the battles of
Maharajpur and Punniah,vi. 409. Local
notices — His new system for the admini-
stration of Jabalpur, vii. 32 ; reor-
ganized the administration of the Sagar
and Narbada territories after Bundela
rising of 1842, xii. 102.

Ellichpur, District in Berar, iv. 344-347 ;
physical aspects, 344 ; population, 345 ;
agriculture and commerce, 345 ; his-
tory, 345, 346 ; administration, 346,
347 ; climate, 347.

Ellichpur, taluk of Berar, iv. 347.

Ellichpur, town in Berar, iv. 347, 348.

Ellichpur, Muhammadan kingdom of S.
India (1484- 1 572), article 'India, 'vi. 288.

Elliot, Sir Henry, Tribes of the N.-W.
Provinces, article ' India,' vi. 195 (foot-
note 2) ; History of India as told by its
own Historians, 271 (footnote); 272
(footnotes 3 and 4) ; 273 (footnote) ;
287 (footnote 2) ; 290, 291 (foot-
notes) ; 295 (footnote 1); 300 (foot-
note) ; 302 (footnote) ; 306 (footnote
2 ) ; 313 (footnote 1). Local references
— On the story of the Taga Brahmans,
iv. 182 ; on the Bhars, viii. 495.

Elliot, Hugh, Governor of Madras (1814-
20), ix. 67.

Elliot, Sir Walter, his report on arrears
in Kistna District, viii. 233 ; his Flora
Andhrica, referred to, ix. 81 ; on
the date of the rdths at Mahabalipur,
ix. 146.

Elliott, Sir C. A., Chief Commissioner of
Assam, i. 342 ; his C/irom'cles of Unao,
quoted on the legend of Sarwan, xii.
272 ; on the Purihar Rajputs in Sikand-
arpur, xii. 479 ; on the Muhammadan
conquest of Unao, xii. 428, 429.

Elliott, Capt. C, first administrator of
Chhatisgarh after annexation (1854),
xi. 369.

Elliott, Daniel, acting Governor of Madras
(1854), ix. 67.

Elliott, Col. E. K., Chief Commissioner
of the Central Provinces (1861, 1864),
iii. 320 ; administration of Raipur on
its annexation (1855), xi. 369.

Ellis, Mr., chief of the factory at Patna,
murdered by Mir Kasim( 1763), xi. 95,96.



Ellis, Mr., checked the mutiny at Nag-
pur by his firm attitude, x. 169.

Ellora, village in Deccan, iv. 348-351.

Ellore, taluk of Madras, iv. 351.

Ellore, town in Madras, iv. 351, 352.

Elphinstone, Lord, built house at Kaiti,
one of the first settlements on the
Nilgiris, vii. 310; Governor of Madras
(1837-42), ix. 67.

Elphinstone, Mountstuart, his mission
to Afghanistan (1809), i. 49; passed
through Bikaner, ii. 438, 440 ; attacked
at Poona by Baji Rao, Peshwa (1817),
iii. 39 ; his reforms in Bombay, iii. 40,
75 ; estimate of the population of
Kandahar, vii. 390 ; present at battle
of Pandharpur (1S17), xi. 27 5 enlarged
Government house at Parell, xi. 61 ;
description of Singhana, xii. 529 ; his
History of Lndia, quoted, vi. 175 (foot-
note 2) ; 180 (footnote 2) ; 273 (foot-
note) ; 291 (footnote) ; 300 (footnote
2) ; 302 (footnotes) ; 306 (footnote 1) ;
on the Sikh organization, xi. 262.

Ehvich, Nathaniel, Governor of Madras
(1721-25), ix. 67.

Embankments, on the Adjai, i. 25 ; in
Balasor, ii. 8 ; Bard wan, ii. 132 ; Bas-
sein, ii. 198 ; the Bhograi, ii. 402 ; the
Bhir Bandh, ii. 462 ; Birkul, iii. 13 ;
Chandan, iii. 356 ; Chapra, iii. 370 ;
Chittagong, iii. 434 ; Comillah, iv. 25 ;
Cuttack, iv. 68 ; Daga, iv. 94 ; the
Damodar, iv. 107 ; Darrang, iv. 143 ;
Dera Ghazi Khan, iv. 218 ; Dera
Nanak, iv. 229, v. 207 ; on the Dhales-
wari, iv. 238 ; on the Dhalkisor, iv.
239 ; the Dhodar All, iv. 270, 271 ; at
Dhiilia, iv. 282 ; Diiya, iv. 326, 327 ;
English Bazar, iv. 353 ; Gobra, v. 121 ;
the Tucker Bandh in Gorakhpur, v.
171; in Gurgaon, v. 216; Hatia, v.
356 ; on the Hemavati, v. 382 ; in
Henzada, v. 383, 387 ; in Howrah, v.
461 ; on the Indus, vii. 15 ; on the
Irawadi, vii. 21 ; in Tessor, vii. 188 ;
in Kamriip, vii. 363 ; at Kashmor, viii.
79; Khairpur, viii. 138; Kutabdia,
viii. 380; in Lakhimpur, viii. 418;
Larkhana, viii. 464 ; Madnagarh, viii.
544 ; the Nabaganga at Magura, ix.
141 ; Malkapur, ix. 259 ; Mughalbhin,
ix. 529; Murshiclabad, x. 22; Muzafiar-
pur, x. 83 ; on the Eastern Nara, x.
200; Narkher, x. 212; in Naushahro
Abro, x. 246 ; in Noakhali, x. 340 ;
the Nuna, x. 417 ; Ot-po, x. 478, 479 ;
in Puri, xi. 300 ; in Rajshahi, xi. 428 ;
in Rangoon, xi. 479 ; Rawal Pindi, xii.
30 ; Rayalcheruvu, xii. 40 ; Rohna, xii.
63 ; Rohri, xii. 65 ; on the Rupnarayan,
xii. 84 ; in Sabay-yon, xii. 88 ; Sagar
Island, xii. no; the Chembrambakam,



INDEX.



103



xii. 139 ; in Saran, xii. 256 ; at Segauli,
xii. 303 ; in Sialkot, xii. 440 ; Sibsagar,
xii. 459, 462 ; in the Sundarbans, xiii.
109 ; in Thana, xiii. 254 ; Tliar and
Parkar, xiii. 263 ; Tha-tun, xiii. 275 ;
Tipperah, xiii. 319; Trichinopoli, xiii.
354 ; the Twenty-four Parsjanas, xiii.

389-

EmUlen Last India Company. See
Prussian and Embden East India
Companies.

Embroidery, gold and silver lace, gold
and silver thread, wire, tinsel, etc., vi.
603 ; made at Agra, i. 76; Ahmadabad,
i. 96 ; Bangalore, ii. 70 ; Bishnupur, ii.
85 ; Bombay, iii. 59 ; Cambay, iii. 272 ;
Cutch, iv. 62 ; Dacca, iv. 86 ; Gondal
(cord), v. 157; Haidarabad (Sind), v.
282 ; Jalandhar, vii. 89 ; Jalna, vii. 107 ;
Jhang, vii. 211 ; Jodhpur, vii. 239;
Kangra, vii. 430 ; Kathiawar, viii. 96 ;
by the Khamtis, viii. 144; Lahore
(lace), viii. 418; Lucknow, viii. 516,
x. 507; Maheswar, ix. 173; Mirpur,
ix. 450 ; Murshidabad, x. 39 ; Nawa-
nagar, x. 253 ; Peshawar, xi. 154 ; Pun-
jab (lace), xi. 287 ; Raver, xii. 14 ;
Sawantwari, xii. 297 ; Surat, xiii. 129 ;
Sylhet, xiii. 153 ; Umrer, xiii. 423 ;
Yeola (twist), xiii. 555.

Emigration and immigration, from or to,
Akyab, i. 154 ; Amherst, i. 237 ; South
Arcot, i. 323 ; Assam, i. 350; Balagbat,
i. 454; Bassein, ii. 196; Bengal, ii.



Online LibraryWilliam Wilson HunterThe imperial gazetteer of India (Volume 14) → online text (page 19 of 65)