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Jampui, hill range in Bengal, vii. 132.

Jampur, town and tahsil in Punjab, vii.

J 3 2 > T 33-
Jamri, estate in Central Provinces, vii. 133.
Jamrud, fort in Punjab, vii. 133.
Jamtara, Sub-division in Bengal, vii.

I33> 134.

Jamu. See Jammu.

Jamiii, town and Sub-division in Bengal,
vii. 134.

Jamuna. See Jumna.

Jamuna, river in N. Bengal, vii. 134,
135 ; the name of the Brahmaputra
from its entering the Bengal delta to
its junction with the Ganges, article
' India,' vi. 14.

Jamuna, river in Bengal, vii. 135, 136.

Jamuna, river in Assam, vii. 136.

Jamuna, river in N. Bengal, vii. 136.

Jamwari, river in Oudh, vii. 136.

Janaura, town in Oudh, vii. 136.

Jandiala, town in Punjab, vii. 136, 137.

Jandiala, town in Punjab, vii. 137.

Jang Bahadur, Sir, assistance rendered by,
during the suppression of the Mutiny,
article ' India,' vi. 421. Local notices
— Recovered Gorakhpur from the
mutineers, v. 167 ; his history, Prime
Minister of Nepal (1846-77), x. 290;
his campaign in Oudh, x. 496.

Jangipur, town and Sub-division in Ben-
gal, vii. 137.

Janjira, Native State in Bombay, vn.
137- 141 ; physical aspects, 138 ; popu-
lation, 138, 139; climate, products,
etc., 139, 140; communications, 140;
history, 140, 141.

Janjira, capital of State in Bombay, vii. 141.

Jansath, town and tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, vii. 142.



i68



INDEX.



Jaoli. See Javli.

Jaora, State in Central India, vii. 142.

Jaora, town in Central India, vii. 143.

Jarcha, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
,143.

Jareja Rajputs, the ruling race in Cutch,
their history, iv. 61.

Jarod, Sub-division in Bombay, vii. 143,
144.

Jarwal, town in Oudh, vii. 144.

Jasa Singh, head of the Janwars of Unao,
rebelled, and died of wounds received
fighting against Havelock, xiii. 430.

Jasdan, State in Kathiawar, vii. 144.

Jasdan, town in Kathiawar, vii. 144.

Jashpur, State in Chutia Nagpur, vii.
144-146; physical aspects, 144, 145;
history, 145 ; population, 145, 146 ;
crops, 146.

Jashpur, hill range in Bengal, vii. 146.

Jaso, State in Central India, vii. 146.

Jasol, estate and village in Rajputana,
vii. 146.

Jaspur, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
146.

Jaspura, village in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
146, 147.

Jasrota, historic town in Punjab, vii. 147.

Jaswan Dun, valley in Punjab, vii. 147.

Jaswantnagar, town in N.-W. Provinces,
vii. 147.

Jaswant Rao Holkar. See Holkar.

Jaswant Singh, Raja of Jodhpur, sent
across the Indus with an army by
Aurangzeb, vii. 241.

Jatba, founded the Gond kingdom of
Deogarh, iii. 399.

Jath, State in Bombay, vii. 147, 148.

Jath, town in Bombay, vii. 148.

Jail, taluk in Bombay, vii. 148.

Jatinga, river in Assam, vii. 148.

Jatoi, town in Punjab, vii. 148, 149.

Jatoi, village in Bombay, vii. 149.

Jatrapur, village in Bengal, vii. 149.

Jats, The, their Scythian origin, article
'India,' vi. 179, 180. Local notices—
Particularly numerous or otherwise im-
portant in Ajmere-Merwara, i. 124;
Aligarh, i. 172; Ambala, i. 218;
Amritsar, i. 258 ; Bannu, ii. 93 ;
Bhartpur, ii. 372 ; Bikaner, ii. 439 ;
Bulandshahr, iii. 137; Central India,
iii. 295 ; Chaprauli, iii. 370 ; Delhi,
iv. 181 ; Dera Ghazi Khan, iv. 213 ;
Dera Ismail Khan, iv. 222 ; Firozpur,
iv. 442 ; Gujranwala, v. 183 ; Gujrat,
v. 189, 191, 192; Gurdaspur, v. 209;
Gurgaon, v. 218, 219 ; Hissar, v. 429 ;
Hoshiarpur, v. 454; Jalandhar, vii.
87 ; Jehlam, vii. 168-176 ; Jodhpur, vii.
2 37> 238 ; Karnal, viii. 22 ; Lahore,
viii. 407 ; Larkhana, viii. 463 ; Lud-
hiana, viii. 521 ; Meerut, ix. 386, 388 ;



Montgomery, ix. 497 ; Multan, x. 6, 7 ;
Muttra, x. 48 ; Muzaffargarh, x. 60 ;

- Muzaffarnagar, x. 71 ; Punjab, xi. 273,
274 ; Rajputana, xi. 408, 410 ; Rawal
Pindi, xii. 26 ; Rohtak, xii. 72 ; Sial-
kot, xii. 444 ; Sibi, xii. 455, 456 ;
Sirsa, xiii. 13, 14; Tikri, xiii. 295;
Udaipur, xiii. 402 ; Upper Sind Fron-
tier, xiii. 441.

Jatta, salt mine in Punjab, vii. 149.

Jaulna. See Jalna.

Jaum, village in Central India, vii. 149.

Jaunpur, District in N.-W. Provinces,
vii. 149-159; physical aspects, 150,
151 ; history, 151 - 153 ; population,
153, 154; urban and rural population,
: 54> 155 ; material condition of the
people, 155; agriculture, 155-157;
natural calamities, 157; communica-
tions, trade, etc., 157, 158 ; administra-
tion, 158; sanitary aspects, 158, 159.

Jaunpur, tahsil in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
159-

Jaunpur, historic town, and former capital,
in N.-W. Provinces, vii. 159, 160.

Jaunsar Bawar, tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, vii. 160, 161.

Jaura. See Jaora.

Java 5> Conquest of, by Lord Minto,
article ' India,' vi. 399.

Javli, Sub-division in Bombay, vii. 161.

Jawad, town in Central India, vii. 161.

Jawadi, range in Madras, vii. 161, 162.

Jawahir. See Juhar.

Jawahir Singh of Chandrapur, rebelled
(1842), xii. 102.

Jawalamukhi, ancient town in Punjab,
vii. 162.

Jawalapur, town in N.-W. Provinces,
vii. 162, 163.

Jawhar, State in Bombay, vii. 163, 164.

Jawhar, chief town of State in Bombay,
vii. 164.

Jayadeva, Sanskrit poet of the 12th
century, article ' India,' vi. 128; born
at Kenduli, where a fair is held in his
honour, viii. 114.

Jayamangali, river in Mysore, vii. 164.

Jaziyd, or Mughal poll - tax on non-
Musalmans, article 'India,' vi. 309.

Jeddya Gowden, mountain in Madras,
vii. 165.

Jehlam, river in Punjab, vii. 165, 166.

Jehlam, District in Punjab, vii. 166-177 ;
physical aspects, 166-168; history,
168, 169; population, 169-172; agri-
culture, 172-174 ; commerce and trade,
J 74> 175 ; administration, 175, 176;
medical aspects, 176, 177.

Jehlam, tahsil 'in Punjab, vii. 177.

Jehlam, town in Punjab, vii. 177, 178.

Jeejeebhoy, Sir Jamsetjee, founded Bom-
bay School of Art, iii. 71 ; created a



INDEX.



169



baronet (1857), iii. 80; subscribed
most of the expenses of the Poona
water-works, xi. 210, 211.

Jeejeebhoy, Lady, gave largely to the
Bombay causeways, xiii. 256.

Jejuri, town in Bombay, vii. 178.

Jellasore. See Jaleswar.

Jenkal-betta, peak in Mysore, vii. 178.

Jenkins, Capt., sent by Lord W. Bentinck
to examine Assam, i. 365.

Jerdon, Dr., author of hand-book on the
mammals of India, his nomenclature
used, ix. 88-90 ; his Birds of Jndia,
ix. 91.

Jerigurkhadi. See Dang States.

Jerimala, town in Madras, vii. 179.

Jerruck, Sub-division in Sind,vii. 179-182.

Jerruck, village in Sind, vii. 182.

Jesar, State in Bombay, vii. 182, 183.

Jessor, District in Bengal, vii. 183-191 ;
physical aspects, 183, 184 ; history,

• 184, 1S5 ; population, 185 - 187;
agriculture, 187, 188 ; natural calami-
ties, 188 ; commerce and trade, 188,
189 ; means of communication, 189 ;
administration, 189 - 191 ; medical
aspects, 191.

Jessor, Sub-division in Bengal, vii. 191.

Jessor, town in Bengal, vii. 191, 192.

Jesuits in India, article ' India,' vi. 244-
255 ; first Portuguese missionaries
(1500), 244 ; St. Francis Xavier, 244,
245 ; the Madras Jesuits, 245 ; letters
of the early Jesuit missionaries, 246 ;
Thana, a Jesuit station (1550), with its
colony of Christian artisans and culti-
vators, 247, 248 ; rural organization of
the Jesuits, 248 ; the Jesuit college at
Cochin, 248-250 ; Jesuit itinerary mis-
sionaries, and their conversions, 250,
251 ; Jesuit missions in Malabar in the
17th and 1 8th centuries, 251, 252 ;
Jesuit martyrdoms, 252, 253 ; literary
labours of the Jesuits, 253 ; establish-
ment of the Portuguese inquisition at
Goa (1560), 251-253 ; autos dafe, 253,
254; abolition of the inquisition (1812),
254; the Jesuits suppressed (1759-73)5
254, 255 ; re-established (1814), 255.
Local notices — Agra, i. 75 ; Bandel, ii.
57 ; Cochin, iv. 12 ; Coimbatore, iv.
16 ; expelled from Cuddalore between
1746 and 1752, iv. 46 ; monopolized
the trade of Goa in the 1 8th century,
v. 105 ; South Kanara, vii. 379 ;
Karur, viii. 52 ; Madura, ix. 25, 125,
126 ; Malabar, ix. 229 ; Negapatam,
x. 258 ; Tinnevelli, xiii. 302. 303 ;
Travancore, xiii. 348 ; Trichinopoli,
xiii. 358 ; Tuticorin, xiii. 385.

Jesujabus of Adiabene, Nestorian patriarch
(died 660), mentions Quilon as Coilon,
xi- 339-



Jeswant Rao Puar, Raja of Dhar,

rebelled in Mutiny of 1S57, iv. 247.
Jeth Singh, Raja of Sambalpur, his

history, xii. 179, 180.
Jethwar. See Barda.
Jetpur Bilkha, State in Kathiawar, vii.

192.
Jetpur, fortified town in Kathiawar, vii.

192, 193.
Jewar, tow n in N.-W. Provinces, vii. 193.
Jewellery and goldsmiths' work, article

' India,' vi. 605, 606. For local notices,

see Goldsmiths' and jewellers' work.
Jewish settlements in ancient Malabar,

article ' India,' vi. 234, 235.
Jews in Palkh, ii. 15 ; Bengal, ii. 295 ;

Bombay Presidency, iii. 52 ; Bombay

city, iii. 180; Lower Burma, iii. 179 ;

Calcutta, iii. 256; Cochin, iv. 4, 10,

1 1 ; Kodungalur, viii. 240. See also

Beni-Israel.
Jeypore. See Jaipur.
Jeypore, estate and town in Madras.

See Jaipur.
Jeysulmere. See Jaisalmer.
Jhabua, State in Central India, vii. 193-

195-
Jhabua, town in Central India, vn. 195.
Jhajhar, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.

195, 196. _
Jhajhars, good agriculturists m Buland-

shahr, iii. 137.
Jhajjar, town and tahsil in Punjab, vii.

196, 197-

Jhaknanda, town in Central India, vn.

197-
Jhala Rajputs, akin to the Waghelas,

tdlukdars in Ahmadabad, i. 89.
Jhalakati, village in Bengal, vii. 197.
Jhalawar, Native State in Rajputana,

vii. 197-202 ; physical aspects, 198,

199 ; history, 199, 200 ; agriculture,

200 ; revenue, 200, 201 ; population,
201, 202 ; means of communication,
202 ; climate, 202.

Ihalawar, division of Kathiawar, vii. 202.
Jhalera, chiefship in Central India, vii.

2 °3-

Thalod, petty division in Bombay, vn. 203.

"jhalod, town in Bombay, vii. 203.

Jhalotar-Ajgain, fargand in Oudh, vii.
203.

Jhalra Patan, town in Rajputana, vii.
203-205.

Jhalu, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
205.

Thamka, State in Bombay, vii. 205.

Ihammar, State in Bombay, vii. 205.

Jhampodar, State in Kathiawar, vii. 205.

Jhang, District in Punjab, vii. 205-212;
physical aspects, 206, 207 ; history,
207-209 ; population, 209, 210 ; agri-
culture. 211; commerce and trade,



170



INDEX.



2il; administration, 211, 212; medical

aspects, 212.
Jhang, tdhsll m Punjab, vii. 212, 213.
Jhang, town in Punjab, vii. 213.
Jhangar, village in Bombay, vii. 213.
Jhanidah, town and Sub-division in

Bengal, vii. 214.
Jhanjhana, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.

2I 4-,
Jhanjharpur, village in Bengal, vii. 214.

Jhansi, Native State in Central India,
lapsed to the British for want of heirs,
article 'India,' vi. 415 ; revolt of the
ex-princess in 1857, vi. 421, 422.

Jhansi, Division in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
214, 215.

Jhansi, District in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
215-227 ; physical aspects, 216, 217 ;
history, 217 - 221 ; population, 22T,
222 ; agriculture, 222 - 224 ; natural
calamities, 224, 225 ; commerce and
trade, 225, 226 ; administration, 226,
227 ; medical aspects, 227.

jhansi, tahsil in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
227, 228.

Jhansi Naoabad, village in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, vii. 228.

Jharcha. See Jarcha.

Jharia, coal-field in Bengal, vii. 228, 229.

Jharia Garkhari. See Dang States.

Jharias, the older Hindu settlers in the
Central Provinces who have contracted
local beliefs, iii. 312.

Jheend. See Jind.

Jhelum. See Jehlam.

Jhind. See Jind.

Jhinjhuwara, town and State in Bombay,
vii. 230.

Jhirak. See Jerruck.

Jhiri, river in Assam, vii. 230.

Jhulam Kadir Khan, besieged, with
Ismail Beg, Madhuji Sindhia in Agra
(1787), i. 70.

Jhunjhnu, pargand in Rajputana, vii.
230, 231.

Jhusi, village in N.-W. Provinces, vii.

Jia Dhaneswari, river in Assam, vii. 231.
Jiaganj, town in Bengal, vii. 231.
Jigni, State in Central India, vii. 231,

. 2 3 2 -
Jilo or Jilo-Patan, town in Rajputana,

vii. 232.
Jind, Native State in Punjab, vii. 232,

.233.
Jind, chief town of State in Punjab, vii.

. 2 .33;
Jinjira. See Janjira.
Jinjiram, river in Assam, vii. 233.
Jira, village in Assam, vii. 233.
Jiral, State in Bombay, vii. 233.
Jirang, State in Assam, vii. 233.
Jiri. See Jhiri.



Jobat, State in Central India, vii. 233,

2 34-

Jobat, town in Central India, vii. 234.

Jodhia or Joriya, revenue division, town,
and port in Bombay, vii. 234.

Jodhi Singh, Sikh ruler on the Ravi
from 1803 to 1 8 16, when on his death
Ranjit Singh seized the territory, v.
208.

Jodhpur, Native State in Rajputana, vii.
234-246; physical aspects, 235, 236;
geological characteristics, 236, 237 ;
population, 237, 238 ; agriculture,
238, 239 ; manufactures, 239 ; medical
aspects, 239, 240 ; history, 240-243 ;
administration, 244, 245 ; climate,
245, 246.

Jodhpur city, capital of State in Raj-
putana, vii. 246, 247.

Jogeshwari, cave in Bombay, vii. 246,

2 47-
Togigarh, fort in Central Provinces, vii.

2 47-
Jogi-ghopa, village in Assam, vii. 247.

Jogi-maradi, peak in Mysore, vii. 247.

Johnstone, Sir John, raised siege of
Kohima by the Nagas (1879) w i tn his
Manipuris, ix. 327, x. 146 ; saved
British subjects in the third Burmese
war, ix. 328.

Jollarpet, town in Madras, vii. 247.

Joma-male. See Soma-male.

Jones, Colonel, commanded expedition
against Sarguja at end of 1 8th century,
xii. 267.

Jones, Sir William, article ' India,' vi.
114, 126; his estimate of the popula-
tion of Bengal, ii. 292.

Jones, Capt. William, his improved sys-
tem of embanking and irrigating the
Tarai (1851), xiii. 208.

Jones, Sir William, took Moradabad
(1858), ix. 507 ; relieved the siege of
Shahjahanpur, xii. 346.

Jones, W. B. , Chief Commissioner of the
Central Provinces (1883), iii. 320.

Jordanus, Friar, consecrated Bishop of
Columbum or Quilon (1330), xi. 339.

Jorhat, village and Sub - division in
Assam, vii. 247, 248.

Joriya. See Jodhia.

Josaphat, a saint of the Christian Church,
analogies between him and Buddha,
and asserted identity of the two,
article ' India,' vi. 151, 152.

Joshimath, village in N.-W. Provinces,
vii. 248.

Jotdar, river channel in Bengal, vii. 248.

Jotddrs. See Tenures, Land.

Joura. See Jaora.

Journal Asiatique, paper by M. Senart,
quoted, article 'India, vi. 175 (foot-
note 3).



INDEX.



171



Journalism and newspapers, article
' India,' vi. 480. See Newspapers.

Jowai, village in Assam, vii. 248, 249.

Juangs, The, tribe of Orissa Tributary
States, vii. 249-252 ; habits and cus-
toms, 250 ; dwellings, 250 ; cultiva-
tion, 250; food, 251; dress, 251;
physical characteristics, 252 ; religion,
252 ; marriages and funeral cere-
monies, 252 ; a leaf-wearing tribe in
Orissa, article ' India,' vi. 56.

Jiiba, historic fortress in Bengal, vii.

253-
Jubbal, Hill State in Punjab, vn. 253.
Jubbulpore. See Jabalpur.
Juggaur, town in Oudh, vii. 253.
Jugis or Katamis, silk - weavers and

breeders of silkworms in Assam, i.

356.
Juhar, valley in N.-W. Provinces, vii.

253-
Ju-i-Sharki, town in Oudh, vn. 254.
Jullundur. See Jalandhar.
Jum. See Nomadic hill cultivation.
Jummoo. See Kashmir and Jammu.
Jumna, great river in Northern India,

and chief tributary of the Ganges,
. article ' India,' vi. 17 ; vii. 254-

256.
Jumna Canal, Eastern, irrigation work

in N.-W. Provinces, vii. 256-258;

statistics of, article ' India,' vi. 29 ;
• 532, 533- Local notices — Meerut, ix.

382 ; Muzaffarnagar, x. 67 ; Saharan-

pur, xii. 114.
Jumna Canal, Western, irrigation work

in N.-W. Provinces, vii. 258-261;

statistics of, article ' India,' vi. 29 ;

531. Local notices — Ambala, i. 215,

220; Delhi, iv. 178, 179; Hissar, v.

426, 430 ; Karnal, viii. 19, 20 ;

Rohtak, xii. 69.
Junagarh, Native State in Bombay, vii.

261, 262.
Junagarh, town in Kathiawar, vii. 262,

263. c

Junapadar, State in Kathiawar, vn. 263.

Jungle Mahals, formerly a District in
Lower Bengal, vii. 263, 264.

Jungle products, tasar silk, lac, etc.,
article 'India,' vi. 34; 513-515. See
also Forest and jungle products.

Jungle rites in Hinduism, article ' India,'
vi. 206, 207.

Junnar, town and Sub-division in Bom-
bay, vii. 264.

Junona, ancient village in Central Pro-
vinces, vii. 264, 265.

Jurhi Singh, mutineer leader, repulsed
from Machhlishahr by the inhabitants
(1858), vii. 153.

Jute, Cultivation of, article ' India,' vi.
494, 495. Local notices — In Akola,



i. 143 ; Assam, i. 362 ; Bakarganj,
i. 445; Bengal, ii. 271, 303 ; Bogra,
iii. 29 ; Lower Burma, iii. 191 ; Chit-
tagong, iii. 439 ; Dacca, iv. 79, 82,
85 ; Darjiling, iv. 134 ; Dinajpur, iv.
294; Goalpara, v. 116; Godavari, v.
127 ; Hazaribagh, v. 375 ; Plowrah,
v. 463; Hugh, v. 494; Jalpaiguri, vii.
113; Jessor, vii. 187; Khulna, viii.
207 ; Kuch Behar, viii. 323 ; Maiman-
singh, ix. 195, 196 ; Manbhum, ix.
283 ; Nadiya, x. 135 ; Noakhali, x.
347; Nowgong, x. 411; Pabna, x.
515, 516; Puri, xi. 306; Purniah, xi.
326 ; Rajshahi, xi. 433 ; Rangpur, xi.
496 ; Santal Parganas, xii. 232 ; Shah-
abad, xii. 329 ; the Sundarbans, xiii.
112; Sylhet, xiii. 151, 152 ; Tipperah,
xiii. 317; Twenty-four Parganas, xiii.

395-

Jute, Export of raw and manufactured,
article 'India,' vi. 495; 570, 571;
576; 615. Local notices — Centres of
jute trade, Baidyabati, i. 436 ; Chag-
dah, iii. 324 ; Chhalapak, iii. 394 ;
Chhanchia Mirganj, iii. 394; Dacca,
iv. 91 ; Gauripur, v. 42 ; Goalanda,
v. no ; Manikar Char, ix. 319 ;
Narainganj, x. 202; Patamari, xi. 80;
Purniah, xi. 332; Sambhuganj, xii.
189 ; Sherpur (Maimansingh), xii. 382 ;
Sirajganj, xii. 548-550; Subankhali,
xiii. 83 ; Ula Kandi, xiii. 418.

Jute-mills, Steam, article 'India,' vi.
614-616. Local notices — Baranagar, ii.
123 ; in Bengal, ii. 309 ; Chittivalasa,
iii. 454 ; Howrah, v. 465 ; Vizaga-
patam, ix. 54 ; Sirajganj, xii. 549,
550; in the Twenty -four Parganas,

xi"- 397- , ,

Jute - presses, Steam, at Narainganj, x.
202.

Jutogh, military station in Punjab, vii.
265.



K



Kabadak, river of Bengal, vii. 265.

Kabar, lake in Bengal, vii. 265.

Ka-baung, river in Burma, vii. 265.

Kabbal-durga, hill in Mysore, vii. 265,
266.

Kabbani. See Kapini.

Kabir, Vishnuite religious reformer (1380-
1420), claimed as a saint by both
Hindus and Muhammadans, article
' India,' vi. 20S ; his doctrines, vi.
218, 219 ; coalition of Vishnuism with
Islam, 219; Kabir's religious poetry,
345. Local notices — His followers, the
Kabirpanthis, iii. 313-315 » nis tomb
at Maghar, ix. 139; his doctrines, x.
442, 443-



172



INDEX.



Kabirpanthi's, or followers of Kabir, their
numbers in the Central Provinces, iii.
313 ; their religion and customs, iii.
3 I 3"3 I 5> numerous in Chhatisgarh,
iii. 396 ; their priest lives at Kawardha,

. viii. 107 ; numerous in Raipur, xi.
372, 373 5 Sagar, xii. 104 ; and Sam-

: balpur, xii. 182.

Kabrai, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
266.

Kabul, principal Province of Afghanistan,
vii. 266, 267.

Kabul, capital of Afghanistan, vii. 267-
275 ; physical aspects, 267 ; bazars,
269 ; inhabitants, etc., 271-275.

Kabul, river in Afghanistan, vii. 275, 277.

Kacharis. See Cacharis.

Kachchh. See Cutch.

Kachchh, Rann of. See Cutch.

Kachha Nagas, tribe in the Ndga Hills,
x. 148.

Kachhandan, pargand in Oudh, vii. 277.

Kachhi Baroda, town and estate in
Central India, vii. 277.

Kachhis, or market gardeners, especially
numerous in Allahabad, i. 189; Broach,
iii. 103 ; Cawnpur, iii. 283 ; their con-
dition there, iii. 284, 285 ; Central
Provinces, iii. 317; Damon, iv. no;
Etah, iv. 361 ; Fatehpur, iv. 426 ;
Jaunpur, vii. 155 ; Jhansi, vii. 222.

Kachhla, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
277, 278.

Kachola, town in Rajputana, vii. 278.

Kachua, village in Bengal, vii. 278.

Kachwakas, tribe of Rajputs, important
in Ajmere-Merwara, i. 123; Jalaun,
vii. 97 ; Rajputana, xi. 409, 410.

Kadaba, village and taluk in Mysore
State, vii. 278.

Kadaiyanallur, town in Madras, vii. 278.

Kadalur. See Cuddalore.

Kadambas, dynasty which ruled in
Shimoga, with its capital at Banavasi,
xii. 400.

Kadana, State in Bombay, vii. 279.

Kadapa. See Cuddapah.

Kadattanad, chiefship in Madras, vii. 279.

Kadava Kunbis, their peculiar marriage
customs, xiii. 437, 438.

Kaders, aboriginal tribe in the Anamalai
Hills, Madras, article ' India,' vi.
55. Local notices — In the Anamalai
Hills, i. 270; Coimbatore, iv. 17;
Nelliampati Hills, x. 260.

Kadi, petty division in Bombay, vii. 279,
280.

Kadi, town and Sub-division in Bombay,
vii. 280.

Kadihati, town in Bengal, vii. 280.

Kadipur, tahsil'm Oudh, vii. 280, 281.

Kadirabad, town in the Deccan, vii. 281.

Kadiri, town and taluk in Madras, vii. 281.



Ka-do, village in Burma, vii. 281, 282.

Kadur, District in Mysore, vii. 282-288 ;
physical aspects, 282, 283 ; history,
283, 284 ; population, 284-286; agricul-
ture, 286, 287 ; manufactures, 287 ; ad-
ministration, 288; medical aspects, 288.

Kadur, taluk in Mysore, vii. 288, 289.

Kadur, village in Mysore, vii. 289.

Kafara, town in Oudh, vii. 289.

Kafiristan, tract in Western Himalayas,
India, vii. 289-292.

Kafirkot, ruins in Punjab, vii. 292.

Kafirs, inaccessible people in Western
Himalayas, i. 45 ; vii. 290-292.

Kafur. See Malik Naib Kafur.

Kagal, State in Bombay, vii. 292, 293.

Kagal, town in Bombay, vii. 293.

Kagan, mountain valley in Punjab, vii.

2 93-

Kahan, river in Punjab, vii. 293.

Kahlgaon. See Colgong.

Kahlur, Hill State in Punjab, vii. 293,
^294.

Kahmuvan, lake in Punjab, vii. 294.

Kahror, town in Punjab, vii. 294, 295.

Kahuta, talis! I in Punjab, vii. 295.

Kaibarttas or Keuts, caste of fishermen,
especially numerous or otherwise re-
markable, in Assam, i. 355; Bengal, ii.
296 ; Bogra, iii. 28 ; Dinajpur, iv.
292 ; Howrah, v. 462 ; Hugh, v. 491 ;
Kamnip, vii. 359 ; Maldah, ix. 243 ;
Midnapur. ix. 427 ; Murshidabad, x.
25 ; Nadiya, x. 132 ; Rajshahi, xi. 432.

Kaidala, village in Mysore, vii. 295.

Kail. See Kayal.

Kailang, village in Punjab, vii. 295, 296.

Kailas, sacred mountain of the Hindus in
Tibet, vii. 296 ; from which the Indus,
Sutlej, and Brahmaputra all take their
rise, article ' India,' vi. n, 13.

Kailashahr, town and Sub - division in
Bengal, vii. 296.

Kailwara, town in Rajputana, vii. 296.

Kaimahra, village in Oudh, vii. 296.

Kaimganj, tahsil in N.-W. Provinces,
vii. 296, 297.

Kaimganj, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.
297, 298.

Kaimur, range of mountains in Central
India, vii. 298 ; nn offshoot of the
Vindhyas, article ' India,' vi. 35.

Kaira, District in Bombay, vii. 298-307 ;
physical aspects, 299 ; rivers, 299, 300 ;
minerals, 300 ; wild animals, 300 ;
history, 300. 301 ; population, 301-
303 ; agriculture, 303, 304 ; natural
calamities, 304 ; land tenures, 304,
305 ; trade, 305, 306 ; administration,
306, 307 ; medical aspects, 307.

Kaira, town in Bombay, vii. 307, 308.

Kairana, town in N.-P. Provinces, vii.
308.



INDEX.



i73



Kaisar-jo-Tando, village in Sind, vii.

308, 309.

Kaithal, tahsil in Punjab, vii. 309.
Kaithal, ancient town in Punjab, vii.

309, 3*0-

Kaithan, town in Rajputana, vn. 310.
Kaiti, village in Madras, vii. 310.
Kajuri, estate in Central India, vii. 310.
Kakair, town in Central Provinces, vii.

3 IQ -

Kakar, town and taluk in Bombay, vn.

3 IO > 3 11 -
Kakarbai, village in N.-W. Provinces,

vii - 3"- ,

Kakars, powerful Afghan tribe in
Afghanistan, i. 42 ; in the Bolan Pass,
iii. 35 ; in Pishin, x. 1S9, 190.

Kaka Sahib, celebrated shrine at the foot
of the Khatak Hills, viii. 1S1.

Kakhyens, hill tribe in Upper Burma,
iii. 212.

Kakora, village in N.-W. Provinces, vii.

3ii-
Kakori, town and pargana in Oudh, vii.

311, 312.
Kakrala, town in N.-W. Provinces, vii.

312.
Kakraul, village in Bengal, vn. 312.
Kaksa, village in Bengal, vii. 312, 313.
Kakus, hill tribe in Upper Burma, iii.

213.



Kakwagiri, village in Assam,



13-



Kalabagh, town and salt-mines in Pun-
jab, vii. 313, 314.

Kalachuryas, dynasty in Southern India,
under whom the Singayats become
predominant in Kanara, xii. 401.

Kaladgi, District in Bombay, vii. 314-
320; physical aspects, 314, 315; history,
315, 316; population, 316, 317; agri-
culture, 317, 318 ; natural calamities,
318, 319; manufactures, 319; admini-
stration, 319, 320; medical aspects,
320.

Kaladgi, town in Bombay, vii. 320.

Kalahandi. See Karond.

Kalahasti, taluk in Madras, vii. 320, 321.

Kalahasti, estate in Madras, vii. 321.

Kalahasti, town in Madras, vii. 321,
322.

Kalai, port in Bombay, vii. 322.

Kalakad, town in Madras, vii. 322.

Kala-Kusi, river in Bengal, vii. 322.

Kalale, village in Mysore, vii. 322.

Kalamb, town in Berar, vii. 322.

Kalanaur, town in Punjab, vii. 322.

Kalanaur, town in Punjab, vii. 323.



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