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(1815), xii. 554. See also Gurkha War.

Gurkhas, War with the (1814-15),
article ' India,' vi. 400. Local notices —
Almora taken by Colonel Nicholls,
i. 201 ; Tarai of Darjiling given back
to Raja of Sikkim, iv. 131 ; Dehra
Dun ceded to the East India Company,
iv. 172 ; battle of Deonthal, iv. 204 ;
caused by their aggressions on the
Gorakhpur and Tirhut frontier, v. 18,
19 ; failure of the English before Jaitak,
its capture, vii. 71 ; operations in
Kumaun, viii. 351 ; capture of Malaun,
ix. 237 ; attack on Nalapani, in which
General Gillespie was killed, x. 181 ;
history of the war, x. 288, 289 ; battle
of Nichlaval, x. 294 ; battle of Ram-
garh, and capture of the fort by Ochter-
lony, xi. 448 ; capture of Taragarh
fort, xiii. 206.



Gurpur. See Mangalore.

Gurramkonda, town in Madras, v. 224,
225.

Gursarai, town in N.-W. Provinces, v.
225.

Gurudwara. See Dehra.

Gurungs, Nepali tribe, pasture their cattle
in Darjiling, iv. 130; live in the Hima-
laya Mountains, v. 413; in Nepal,
x. 279.

Guru-Sikar. See Abu.

Guruvayurj village in Madras, v. 225.

Guthni, town in Bengal, v. 225.

Giite. See Gooty.

Gutta-percha, found in Malabar, ix. 229.

Guwarich, pargand in Oudh, v. 225,
226.

Guzerat. See Gujarat.

Gwalior, Native State in Central India,
v. 226-234 ; physical aspects, 227, 228 ;
trade, 228 ; climate, 228, 229 ; wild
animals, 229 ; population, 229, 230 ;
history, 230-234.

Gwalior town, capital of Gwalior State,
v. 234-237 ; Jain remains, 235 ; Hindu
palace -architecture, 235, 236; rock
fortress, 236, 237.

Gwarich. See Guwarich.

Gwe-chyo, river in Lower Burma, v. 237.

Gyaing, river in Lower Burma, v. 237.

Gyaing Attaran, township in Lower
Burma, v. 237.

Gyaing-than-lwin, tract in Lower Burma,
v. 237, 238.

Gyfford, William, Governor of Madras
(1681-87), ix. 66.

Gypsum, found in Aden, i. 15 ; Afghani-
stan, i. 37 ; Jehlam, vii. 167, 175 ;
Kumaun, viii. 349 ; Mayo Mines, ix.
378 ; Rawal Pindi, xii. 22 ; Shahpur,
xii. 361 ; Trichinopoli, xiii. 355.



II



Haas, Dr. E., ' Ueber die Urspriinge der
Indischen Medizin, mit besonderem
Bezug auf Susruta ' and ' Hippokrates
und die Indische Medizin des Mi Helal-
ten,' published in the Zeitschrift der
Dcntschen Morgenlcindischen Gesell-
schaft for 1876 and 1877, quoted,
article * India,' vi. no (footnote).

Hab, river in Bombay, v. 238 ; the
westernmost boundary of India separ-
ating Sind from Baluchistan, article
1 India,' vi. 3 ; 6, 7.

Habiganj, village and Sub-division in
Assam, v. 238, 239.

Habits of the people. See Customs,
manners and mode of life, and condition
of the people.

Habra, village in Bengal, v. 239.



136



INDEX.



Haburas, gipsy -like tribe of thieves in
Aligarh, i. 176; Budaun, iii. 120.

Hadarnaru, village in Mysore, v. 239.

Hafiz, the Persian poet, invited to the court
of Azim Shah at Sonargaon, xiii. 59.

Hafizabad, town and tahsil in Punjab,
v. 239.

Hafiz Rahmat Khan, successor of Ali
Muhammad, the Rohilla chief (1751-
74), his defeat by Safdar Janj and
the Marathas at Bisouli, iv. 411 ;
killed in battle with Shuja-ud-daula
and the English at East Fatehganj,
iv. 419; his rule in Bareilly, ii. 139;
his part in the battle of Panipat (1761),
xi. 45-47 ; made Pilibhit his capital,
and built the Jama Masjid there, xi.

173.

Haggri. See Hugri.

Haiatpur, town in Bengal, v. 239.

Haidarabad, Native State in the Deccan,
v. 240-252 ; physical aspects, 240, 241 ;
rivers, 242, 243 ; climate, 243, 244 ;
animals, 244 ; agriculture, 244-246 ;
people, 246, 247; commerce, 247, 248 ;
communications, 248 ; administration,
248 ; history, 248-252.

Haidarabad City, capital of Haidarabad
State, v. 252-258.

Haidarabad Assigned Districts, or Berar,
Province in Central India, v. 258-274 ;
physical aspects, 259, 260 ; climate,
260, 261 ; history, 261-265 ; popula-
tion, 265-268 ; agriculture, 268-270 ;
manufactures and trade, 270-272;
administration, 272-274.

Plaidarabad, District in Sind, v. 274-285 ;
physical aspects, 274, 275 ; history,
275 ; population, 275-278 ; agriculture,
278-282 ; manufactures and trade, 282 ;
means of communication, 282 ; admini-
stration, 283-285 ; climate, 285.

Haidarabad, Sub-division in Sind, v.
285-287.

Haidarabad, city in Sind, v. 287, 288.

Haidarabad, town and pargand in Oudh,
v. 288, 289.

Haidar Ali, his wars with the British,
article ' India,' vi. 392. Local notices
— Twice failed to take Adoni, but
defeated Marathas there (1778), i. 27 ;
took Ambur Drug, i. 230 ; held Arcot
(1780-83), i. 310; defeated by Coote
at Ami (1782), i. 332; was granted
Bangalore and Devanhalli (1758), ii.
61, 68; his victories at Beliapatam,
ii. 240; and Bellary, ii. 251; took
Bhagamandal fort (1785), ii. 353 ; born
atBudikot(i722), iii. 129; the Zamorin
of Calicut committed suicide on his
invasion of Malabar (1766), iii. 270;
took Cannanore (1766), iii. 276 ; fought
drawn battle with the British at Chait-



pet, iii. 325 ; took Chandragiri (1782),
iii. 363 ; ravaged District of Chengalpat
(1768, 1782), iii. 382; defeated by the
British in the Chengama Pass (1767),
iii. 390; took Dutch fort at Chetvai
(1776), iii. 393 ; took Chilambaram
(1760), iii. 413 ; took Chitaldrug (1779),
iii. 428 ; his treaties with Nizam Ali
(1767, 1779), iii. 469 ; made Cochin
tributary (1776), iv. 3; took Coimba-
tore, iv. 15, 16; defeated Col. Baillie
at Pullalur, near Conjevaram (1780),
iv. 27, 43 ; his invasions of Coorg,
iv. 30 ; and of Cuddapah, iv. 49 ; took
Cuddapah (1770), iv. 56; first distin-
guished himself at the siege of Devan-
halli (1748), iv. 232; re-took Dhara-
puram (1768), iv. 251 ; occupied Dhar-
war District (1776-91), iv. 259; took
Dharwar fort (1778), iv. 266; garri-
soned Dindigal fort (1775), and from it
conquered Mysore, iv. 301, 302 ; an-
nexed Dod-ballapur, iv. 311; encamped
near Ennore (1769), iv. 354 ; improved
fort of Gandikot, iv. 464 ; took Gooty
(1776), v. 160; obtained Gurramkonda
from his brother-in-law, Mir Sahib,
v. 224; took Harihar (1763), v. 338;
conquered Hassan District, v. 347 ;
tried to found a city on the Hirekal
Hills, v. 423 ; took Honawar, v.
440; annexed Hoykot (1761), v. 459;
established breed of cattle at Hunsiir,
v. 502 ; conquered Kadvir District
(1763), vii. 283 ; conquered Kanara
(1763), and tried to make a navy, vii.
377, ^jS ; took hill fort of Kanigiri,
vii. 432 ; overran Karniil, and exacted
2 lakhs of rupees, viii. 42 ; took Kariir
(1768), viii. 52; took Kaveripatam
(1767) and Kaveripuram (1769), viii.
106 ; took Madaksira (1769), viii. 536 ;
built fort at Madgiri-drug, viii. 540 ;
his wars in Madras, ix. 13 ; his approach
to Madras (1769, 1780), ix. 104; his
invasions of Malabar (1760, 1766, 1774),
ix. 222 ; Mangalore the head-quarters
of his navy, ix. 313 ; his garrison
driven out of Merkara by the Coorgs
(1782), ix. 415; sacked Nagar (Bed-
nur) (1763), x. 156; taxed the tribes
on the Nilgiri Hills, x. 203 ; defeated
by Coote at Perambakam (1781), xi.
136; took Perumakal (1782), xi. 141 ;
defeated by Coote at Porto Novo (1781),
xi. 222 ; defeated by the Marathas at
Rattihalli (1764), xii. 14; his treaty of
St. Thomas' Mount with the British
(1769), xii. 144 ; his invasion of Salem,
xii. 154; took Sandur (1779), xii. 207;
recaptured Satyamangalam (1769), xii.
291 ; his mausoleum at Seringapatam,
xii. 320; annexed Shimoga( 1 761, 1763),



INDEX.



i37



xii. 401 ; took Sholavanclan (1757), xii.
422 ; defeated by Coote at Sholinghar
(1781), xii. 422,423; tookSidhaut(i779),
xii. 474; took Sira (1761), xii. 546;
destroyed Sonda, xiii. 60 ; took Tad-
patri, xiii. 160 ; advanced on Calicut
by the Tamarasseri pass (i773)> xiii.
169; annexed Tarikere (1761), xiii.
214; took Tekalkota, xiii. 236; got
Tiagar from the French (1760), xiii.
293 ; his exactions from the Danes of
Tranquebar (1780), xiii. 340; took
Trichur (1776), xiii. 365 ; conquered
the palegars of Tumkiir, xiii. 376 ; took
Vaniyambadi(i767), xiii. 463 ; annexed
Vastara (1763), xiii. 464; his siege of
Vellore (1780-82), xiii. 468.

Haidargarh, town, tahsil, and pargand
in Oudh, v. 289, 290.

Haidargarh. See Hassangadi.

Haildkandi, village and Sub-division in
Assam, v. 290.

Hailstorms, especially destructive in Am-
raoti, i. 248 ; Jabalpur, vii. 36 ; Jhansi,
vii. 224; Lahore, viii. 411; Mandla,
ix. 306 ; Saran, xii. 256.

Haines, Captain, his MS. description of
Aden (1839), quoted, i. 17.

Haing-gyi, island in Lower Burma, v. 290.

Hajamro, river in Bombay, v. 290.

Hajiganj, town in Bengal, v. 290.

Hajipur, town and Sub-division in Bengal,
v. 291.

Haji Sharit-ulla, founder of the sect
of Faraizis, his doctrines, born at
Daulatpur in Faridpur, iv. 398, 399.
See Faraizis.

Hajo, village in Assam, v. 291, 292.

Hajo, leader of the Kochs, defeated
Muhammad Baktiyar Khilyi in Kamriip
(1204), vii. 356; founder of the Kuch
Behar dynasty, viii. 319.

Hajongs, aboriginal tribe in Assam, i. 351 ;
Maimansingh, ix. 193; Sylhet, xiii. 150.

Hala, Sub-division in Sind, v. 292, 293.

Hala, tdhik in Sind, v. 293, 294.

Hala, New, town in Sind, v. 294.

Hala, Old, town in Sind, v. 294.

Hala Mountains, a southerly offshoot of
the Himalayas, marking a portion of the
W. boundary of India, article ' India,'
vi. 3.

Halani, town in Bombay, v. 294.

Halaria, State in Kathiawar, v. 294, 295.

Halbas or Halwas, aboriginal tribe in
Bastar, ii. 205 ; in the Central Pro-
vinces, their religion, hi. 308 ; in Chich-
garh, iii. 408; Dawa, iv. 162; Khajri,
viii. 139.

Halda, river in Bengal, v. 295.

Haldi, river in Bengal, v. 295.

Halebid, village in Mysore, v. 295.

Haleri, village in Coorg, v. 295, 296.



Halhalia, river of Bengal, v. 296.

Haliyal, town and Sub-division in Bom-
bay, v. 296.

Hall, Colonel, first Commissioner of Mer-
wara (1824), ix. 417.

Hallar, division of Kathiawar, v. 296, 297.

Halliday, Sir F. J., first Lieut.-Governor
of Bengal (1854-59), ii. 279.

Halon, river of Central Provinces, v. 297.

Halwad, fortified town in Kathiawar,
v. 297.

Hambar, village in Punjab, v. 297.

Hamilton, Mr., surgeon, died 1717,
memorial to, in St. John's Church, Cal-
cutta, iii. 252.

Hamilton, Captain, quoted, on Goa in
the 18th century, v. 105 ; visited Tatta
(1699), xiii. 218.

Hamilton, Captain, put down the Bun-
dela rebellion in Sagar (1842), xii. 102.

Hamir, Rand of Mewar, said to have
defeated Mahmud of Ghazni, his his-
tory, xiii. 403.

Hamirpur, District in N.-W. Provinces,
v - 2 97-3°5 ; physical aspects, 297, 298 ;
history, 298-300; people, 301, 312;
agriculture, 302, 303 ; natural calami-
ties, 303 ; commerce and trade, 303,

304 ; administration, 304, 305 ; medical
aspects, 305.

Hamirpur, tahsil in N.-W. Provinces, v.

305 > 3o6.

Hamirpur, town in N.-W. Provinces, v.
306.

Hamirpur, tahsil in Punjab, v. 306.

Hampden, Major, commanded the 31st
N. I. at Sagar (1857), which remained
loyal during the Mutiny, xii. 103.

Hampi, historic city in Madras, iv.
306-308.

Handia, village and tahsil in N.-W.
Provinces, v. 308, 309.

Handia, historic town in Central Pro-
vinces, v. 309.

Hand-loom and steam-mill woven cotton,
article ' India,' vi. 601.

Hangal, town and Sub-division in Bom-
bay, v. 309, 310.

Hangarkatta, port in Madras, v. 310.

Hango, village in Punjab, v. 310.

Hangrang, mountain pass in Punjab, v.
310.

Hangu, village and tahsil in Punjab, v.
310.

Hansi, town and tahsil in Punjab, v. 310,

3".

Hanskhali, town in Bengal, v. 311.

Hanthawadi, District in Lower Burma,
v. 311 -318; physical aspects, 312,
313; history, 313, 314; population,

314 ; antiquities, 314 ; agriculture, 314,

315 ; natural calamities, 31 5 ; manu-
factures, etc., 316 ; revenue, 317 ;



138



INDEX.



administration, 317; climate, 317,
3i8.

Hanuman-betta, peak in Mysore, v. 318.

Hanumangarh. See Bhatnair.

Hanza. See Gilghit.

Hapur, town and tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, v. 318, 319.

Harai, estate in Central Provinces, v.

3 J 9- . „ • ,

Haramak, mountain in Punjab, v. 319.

Haraoti. See Kotah.

Harappa, village in Punjab, v. 319, 320.

Harbours, Aden, i. 15 ; Alibagh, i. 166;
Alleppi, i. 200 ; Amherst, i. 243 ; Port
Blair in the Andaman Isles, i. 281 ;
Bhaunagar, ii. 382 ; Bombay, iii. 77,
78 ; Diu, iv. 305 ; False Point, iv.
390, 391 ; Goa, v. 89 ; Karachi, vii.
458, 459 ; Karwar, viii. 55, 56 ; at the
mouth of the Ku-la-dan, viii. 331, 332;
Kyauk-pyu, viii. 390 ; Madras, ix. 113;
Mergui, ix. 412 ; Nagar, x. 155 ;
Negapatam, x. 259 ; Nancowry in the
Nicobar Islands, x. 295 ; Perim, xi.
137 ; Porbandar, xi. 216 ; Rewadanda,
xii. 44 ; Salaya, xii. 149 ; Sonmiani,
xiii. 61 ; Port Owen in Tavoy Island,
xiii. 235 ; Tellicherri, xiii. 237 ; Tuti-
corin, xiii. 386 ; Vizagapatam, xiii.
497, 498 ; Viziadrug, xiii. 499.

Harchoka, village in Chutia Nagpur, v.
320.

Harcourt, Col., his advance into Orissa
(1803), x. 430; Joint Commissioner
there (1804), x. 431.

Harda, tahsil in Central Provinces, v.
320.

Harda, town in Central Provinces, v.
320, 321.

Hardeo Sah of Panna, held Kalinjar on
the death of Chhatar Sal, vii. 332.

Hardinge, Lord, Governor - General of
India (1844-48), article 'India,' vi.
410, 411 ; history of the Sikhs and the
first Sikh war ; battles of Miidki,
Firozshah, Aliwal, and Sobraon, vi.
410, 411 ; statue of, at Calcutta, ii.
279.

Hardoi, District of Oudh, v. 321 - 329 ;
physical aspects, 321, 322 ; history,
322 - 324 ; population, 324 - 326 ; agri-
culture, 326, 327 ; communications,
trade, commerce, 327 ; administration,
327, 328 ; medical aspects, 328, 329.

Hardoi, town and tahsil in Oudh, v. 329.

Hardoi, pargand in Oudh, v. 329, 330.

Hardoi, tahsil in Oudh, v. 330.

Harduaganj, town in N.-W. Provinces,

v. 330.
Hardwar, sacred town in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, v. 330-334; modern ceremonies,
333.
Hardware. See Iron and hardware.



Hardwicke, visited Hardwar (1796), v.

333, quoted, on the bathing festival

there, v. 334.
Hardy, Mr. Spence, Manual of Bud-
dhism, quoted, article ' India,' vi.

137 (footnotes).
Hardyman, Gen., his march from Rewa

towards Nagpur (181 7), x. 219.
Harek, village in Punjab, v. 335.
Hargam, town and pargand in Oudh, v.

335.
Har Govind, sixth Sikh guru (1606-44),

defeated the imperial forces, but died

in exile, i. 256.
Harha, town and pargand in Oudh, v.

335, 336.
Harhar, village in N.-W. Provinces, v.

336.
Haria, tahsil and pargand in N.-W.

Provinces, v. 336, 337.
Hariana, tract in Punjab, v. 337.
Hariana, town in Punjab, v. 337, 338.
Harigaon, village in Assam, v. 338.
Harihar, town in Mysore, v. 338.
Hariharpur, village in Mysore, v. 338.
Harike, village in Punjab, v. 338, 339.
Haringhata. See Baleswar.
Haringi, river in Coorg, v. 339.
Haripani, river in Assam, v. 339.
Haripur, town and tahsil in Punjab, v.

339 ' • ^ • ,

Haripur, town in Punjab, v. 339, 340.

Haripur, village in Punjab, v. 340.

Had Rud, river in Afghanistan, v.

340.

Harischandragarh, hill fortress in Bom-
bay, v. 340.

Hari Singh, Sikh chieftain, occupied
Rupar (1763), and made it his capital,
xii. 82.

Hari Singh, Sikh general, exterminated
the freebooters of the Diib Pass, iv.
317 ; founded Haripur (1822), v. 339 ;
conquered Hazara for Ranjit Singh
between 18 18 and 1826, v. 361 ; took
Jamrud (1836), and was killed in battle
there with Dost Muhammad (1837),
vii. 133 ; was granted the Tiwana
estates in Shahpur, xii. 362.

Harji Raja, Governor of Gingi, granted
settlements at Conimeer, Cuddalore,
and Porto Novo to the Company
(1684), i. 321.

Harman, Capt., on the identity of the
Sanpu and the Dihang, iii. 94.

Hamad. See Hindan.

Harnai. See Hurnal.

Harnai, port in Bombay, v. 340.

Harnhalli, town and taluk in Mysore, v.

341.
Haroh, river in Punjab, v. 341.
Harowtee. See Kotah.
Harpala, son-in-law of Ramchandra, last



INDEX.



139



Hindu king of the Yadava dynasty,
rebelled, was defeated and flayed alive,
iv. 159.
Harpanahalli, town and tdluk in Madras,

v. 341, 342.
Harrand, village in Punjab, v. 342. _
Harris, Lord (1), storming of Seringa -
patam, article 'India,' vi. 397. Local
notices — Acting Governor of Madras
(1798), ix. 67 ; defeated Tipii Sultan
at Malvalli (1799), ix. 266; his siege
and storm of Seiingapatam (1799), xii.

3 X 9-
Harris, Lord (2), Governor of Madras

(1854-59). «■ 67. ,_,,,_, „

Harris, Capt., his report on the Mahanadi

(1858), ix. 158 ; on Port Subarnarekha

(1875), xiii. 85.
Harrison, Edward, Governor of Madias

(1711-17), ix. 67.
Hartley, Gen., helped by the people of

Ponani in his descent on the west

coast, xi. 198.
Harua, village in Bengal, v. 342.
Hasan Abdal, village in Punjab, v. 342.
Hasanganj, village in Oudh, v. 342.
Hasanpur, town and taJisil in N.-W.

Provinces, v. 343.
Hasanpur, town in Oudh, v. 343.
Hasanpur, village in Punjab, v. 343.
Hasara, town in Bengal, v. 343.
Hashtnagar, tahsil in Punjab, v. 344.
Hasilpur, town in Central India, v. 344.
Hasli Canal, in Punjab, 344, 345.
Hassan, District in Mysore, v. 345-35 1 '■>

physical aspects, 345, 346 ; history,

346, 347 ; population, 347, 348 ;

agriculture, 348, 349 ; manufactures,

349> 35°; administration, 350, 351;

medical aspects, 351.
Hassan, town and tdluk in Mysore, v. 35 1.
Hassangadi. See Hosangadi.
Hassanur, ghat or pass in Madras, v.

35!> 352.

Hastinapur, historic city in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, v. 352.

Hastings, Fort, hill fort in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, v. 352.

Hastings, Marquis of, Governor-General
of India (1814-23), article ' India,' vi.
400-402 ; war with Nepal and treaty
of Segauli, with cession of Himalayan
tracts, 400 ; Pindari war, 401 ; third
and last Maratha war and annexation
of the Peshwa's dominions, 401, 402.
Local notices — His march to the Cham-
bal and treaty with Sindia, v. 232 ;
encamped at Irich in his campaign of
181 7, vii. 24 ; his Pindari or fourth
Maratha war, ix. 267; his settlement of
Rajputana, xi. 407 ; granted Tonk to
Amir Khan on condition he disbanded
his army, xiii. 337.



Hastings, Warren, Governor of Bengal
and first Governor-General of India
(1772-85), article ' India,' vi. 3S8-392;
his administrative reforms and policy
towards native powers, 388 ; makes
Bengal pay, 389 ; sale of Allahabad
and Kora to the Wazir of Oudh (1773 *,
390 ; the Rohilla war, plunder of Chait
Singh and the Oudh Begams, 39 c \39. 1 ;
impeachment of and seven years' trial in
England, 391 ; the poor excuse for his
measures, 391 ; first Maratha war and
treaty of Salbai, 391, 392 ; first war
with Mysore (1780-84), 392. Local
notices — Fought duel with Philip
Francis at Alipur, i. 180; sent troops
to Rohilkhand, ii. 140 ; his deposition
of Chait Singh, Raja of Benares,
ii. 256 ; Birkul his favourite seaside
resort, iii. 13 ; his attempts to purify
Calcutta, iii. 244 ; placed administra-
tion of Bengal under the Company's
servants, iii. 245; his statue at Calcutta,
iii. 251 ; retired to Chanar on Chait
Singh's rebellion, iii. 347 '■> appealed to
by the Chief of Chittagong against the
Lushais, iii. 44§ ; made treaty with
the Rana of Gohad, and took fort of
Gwalior for him, iv. 227; compares the
Himalayas to the Andes, v. 402 ; the
wealth of his baniya Ganga Govind
Singh, vii. 405 ; taken prisoner by
Siraj-ud-daula when Assistant to the
Resident at Kasimbazar, viii. 81 ;
drove the Bhutias out of Kuch Behar
at its Raja's request, viii. 320 ; moved
civil and criminal courts of Bengal from
Murshidabad to Calcutta, x. 23, 24;
political Resident at Murshidabad, x.
37 ; granted Haawiaajdgir to his head
mnnshi, xiii. 64.

Hasua, town in Bengal, v. 352.

Hata, town and tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, v. 352, 353.

Hatampur, town in Bengal, v. 353.

Hathatia. See Haripani.

Hathazari, village in Bengal, v. 353.

Hathibari, State forest in Central Pro-
vinces, v. 353.

Hathpor, cave tunnel in Chutia JNagpur,

v - 353-

Hathras, town and tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, v. 354, 355.

Hatia, island in Bengal, v. 355, 356.

Hati Khan, Ghakkar chief who resisted
Babar (1525), xii. 24.

Hatkars or Bargi Dangars, in Basim, 11.
184, 185, 186.

Hatta, estate in Central Provinces, v.
356.

Hatta, village and tahsil in Central Pro-
vinces, v. 356, 357.

Hatta, town in Central Provinces, v. 357.



140



INDEX.



Hattras. See Hathras.

Hatwa, village in Bengal, v. 357.

Haug, Dr., The Origin of Brdkmanism,
quoted, article ' India,' vi. 212 (foot-
note 4).

Haung-tharaw, river in Burma, v. 357,

358.
Haung-tharaw, township in Burma, v.

35S.

Hauper. See Hapur.

Haveli, Sub-division in Bombay, v. 358.

Havelock, Sir Henry, defeat of the
Cawnpur mutineers, first relief of
Lucknow, article ' India,' vi. 420.
Local notices — Took command of the
troops at Allahabad, i. 198 ; took
Bithur (19th July 1857), iii. 20;
stormed Cawnpur (15th July), iii.
282, 283, 291 ; joined Renaud at
Khaga (1 ith July), and defeated mutin-
eers at Bilanda (12th July), and at
Aung and Pandu Nadi (15th July), iv.
425 ; stormed the Alambagh (22nd
Sept.), and relieved the Residency at
Lucknow (26th Sept.), viii. 514; died
at Lucknow (5th Nov. 1857), viii. 515 ;
his battles in Unao District, xiii. 430 ;
victory at Unao (29th July), xiii. 457.

Haveri, town in Bombay, v. 358.

Haviland, Major de, built the cathedral
and Scotch Kirk at Madras, ix. 106 ;
recommended survey of Pambam Pas-
sage, xi. 22.

Havili, pargand in Central Provinces,
v. 358.

Havili Oudh, pargana in Oudh, v. 359.

Hawalbagh, village in N.-W. Provinces,

v. 359-

Hawawala, an outlaw, captured Capt.
Grant (1813), and kept him prisoner in
the hills of Gir, v. 84.

Hawkins, Capt., Envoy from James I.
and the East India Company to the
Great Mughal (1680), article 'India,'
vi. 366.

Hay, Mr., sent to Mir Kasim (1763), and
murdered by him at Patna, xi. 95, 96.

Hazara, District in Punjab, v. 359-368 ;
physical aspects, 359, 360; history,
360-363 ; population, 363, 364 ; agri-
culture, 364-366 ; natural calamities,
366 ; commerce and trade, 366, 367 ;
administration, 367 ; military arrange-
ments, 367, 368 ; medical aspects, 368.

Hazaras, non- Afghan tribe in Afghanistan,

i. 43. 44-
Hazaribagh, District in Chutia Nagpur,
366-380 ; physical aspects, 369, 370 ;
history, 371, 372; population, 372-

374 ; town and rural population, 374 ;
material condition of the people, 374,

375 ; agriculture, 375, 376 ; Kamias,
376, 377 ; natural calamities, 378 ;



commerce and trade, 378 ; minerals,

378, 379 ; tea, 379 ; administration,

379, 380 ; mineral aspects, 380. ^
Hazaribagh, Sub-division in Chutia Nag-
pur, v. 380, 381.

Hazaribagh, town in Chutia Nagpur , v. 381.
Hazratpur, village in N.-W. Provinces,

v. 381.
Hazro, town in Punjab, v. 381, 382.
Headlands. See Capes.
Hearsey, Major- General, put down
incipient mutiny at Barrackpur (1857),
ii. 175 ; released by Gurkhas (1815) as
pledge of peace, viii. 351.
Heath, Capt., removed all the Com-
pany's servants and goods from Hugh
to Balasor (1688), ii. 5.
Hebbale, village in Coorg, v. 382.
Hebbert, Capt., killed in attack on the
Vagher outlaws at Machanda (1867),
viii. 532.
Heber, Bishop of Calcutta (1823-26),
article ' India,' vi. 261. Local notices
— Quoted on ruined city of Amber, i.
228 ; met the reformer Swami Narayan
in Gujarat, iii. 14 ; quoted on a banian
tree near Broach, iii. 102 ; on the site
of Delhi, iv. 189 ; on Gurgaon, v.
216 ; on the ruined Jain temple at Kalin-
jera, vii. 337 ; on Mianganj, ix. 421 ;
on the difficulty of ascending the
Narbada, x. 210; on Shahabad, xii.
335 ; consecrated English Church at
Surat, xiii. 134; died and was buried
at Trichinopoli (1826), xiii. 365.
Hebli, town in Bombay, v. 382.
Heggadadevankot, village and taluk in

Mysore, v. 382.
Hekataios, the earliest Greek historian
who refers to India, article ' India,' vi.
163 ; his mention of Multan, x. 3.
Hemar Panth, his oldest temple, Nilkan-

theswar, near Sindkher, xii. 527.
Hemavati, river in Mysore, v. 382.
Hemp, cultivated in Ahmadnagar, i.
103 ; Ambala, i. 220 ; Amraoti, i.
248 ; Amritsar, i. 260 ; North Arcot,
i. 316; Banda, ii. 51; Bankura, ii.
83 ; Bard wan, ii. 130 ; Bellary, ii.
245 ; Benares, ii. 258 ; Bombay,
varieties of, there, iii. 53 ; Buldana, iii.
146 ; Cochin, iv. 5 ; Coorg, iv. 37 ;
Firozpur, iv. 444 ; Gaya, v. 49 ;
Godavari, v. 127; Berar, v. 270;
Haidarabad (Sind), v. 280; Hoshiarpur,
v. 455 ; Howrah, v. 463 ; Hugli, v.
494 ; Jalandhar, vii. 88 ; Janjira, vii.
139 ; Jerruck, vii. 1 81 ; South Kanara,
vii. 380 ; Karauli, vii. 473 ; Kistna,
viii. 230 ; Larkhana, viii. 463 ;
Lohara, viii. 474 ; Madras, ix. 30 ;



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