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with him, ii. 32, ^3-

Mir Muhammad Husain Khan, protected
English refugees in his fort (1857), iv.
382.

Mir Nasir Khan, of Khelat, his treaty
with General John Jacob, ii. 31, 32.

Mirpur, town and taluk in Shikarpur,
Sind, ix. 450.

Mirpur, town in Frontier District, Sind,
ix. 450.

Mirpur Batoro, town and taluk in Sind,
ix. 450, 451.

Mirpur Khas, town and taluk in Sind, ix.

451-

Mirpur Sakro, taluk in Sind, ix. 451.

Mir Sahib, for betraying Sira received
Gurramkonda as a jdgir from the
Marathas (1768), and handed it over to
his brother-in-law, Haidar Ali, v. 224.

Mirta. See Merta.

Mirzapur, District in N.-W. Provinces,
ix. 452-461; physical aspects, 452,
453 ; history, 454, 455 ; population,
455? 456 ; urban and rural population,
4565 457; agriculture, 457-459; natural
calamities, 459 ; commerce and trade,
459, 460; administration, 460; medical
aspects, 460, 461.

Mirzapur, t ah si I in N.-W. Provinces, ix.
461.

Mirzapur, city in N.-W. Provinces, ix.
461, 462.

Miscellaneous Essays by Mr. B. II.
Hodgson, article ' India,' vi. 340
(footnote 1).

Mishmi Hills and Tribe, tract of country
on frontier of Assam, ix. 462-465 ;
Mishmis in Lakhimpur, viii. 431.

Misrikh, pargand and tahsil in Oudh, ix.
465, 466.

Misrikh, town in Oudh, ix. 466, 467.



Mis-ionary efforts of Asoka, article

' India,' vi. 146.
Missions, Christian, in India. See Catho

lie Missions, Christianity in India,

Protestant Missions.
Mitauli, town in Oudh, ix. 467.
Mithankot, town in Punjab, ix. 467,468.
Mithi Twana, town in Punjab, ix. 468.
Mithiin or gaydl, wild cattle, sometimes

domesticated, article ' India,' vi. 656.

Local notices — Found in the Arakan

Hill Tracts, i. 299 ; Assam, i. 349 ;

Upper Burma, iii. 212; Cachar, iii.

234 ; Garo Hills, v. 26 ; Jalpaiguri,

\ ii. 109; Khasi Hills, viii. 173 ; Lakh-
impur, viii. 427 ; Lushai Hills, viii.

530; Manipur, ix. 325, 326; Mishmi

Hills, ix. 464 ; Naga Hills, x. 143.
Mitra, Rajendralala, worked out the

chronology of the Gupta dynasty, ix.

410.
Mitranwali, town in Punjab, ix. 468.
Mitti, town and taluk in Bombay, ix.

468.
MTvor, W. G., imported trout into the

Moyar river, ix. 523 ; quoted, on the

stripping of cinchona bark, x. 317.
Mixed population, article ' India,' vi. 51.
Miyanas, predatory tribe in Malia, ix.

256.
M'Mahon, Mr., first explored the Nilgiri

HUls (1814), x. 303.
M'Nair, W. W., first European who

visited Kafiristan (1883), vii. 290; his

description of the Kafirs, vii. 290, 291.
M'Neill, Gen., took Pegu (1852), xi. 128.
Moamarias, Marans,or Mataks, Vishnuite

sect in Assam : — Lakhimpur, viii. 428,

431; in Matak, ix. 359, 360.
Model farms, the small success hitherto

attained, article 'India,' vi. 515, 516.

Local notices — Guindy, v. 178; Akola,

v. 190; Saidapet, ix. 35, 119, xii.

140 ; Piisa, xi. 334.
Modemkhalla. See Mondemkhallu.
Moga, tahsil in Punjab, ix. 469.
Moghias, aboriginal tribe in Central

India, ix. 469. See also Western

Malwa, ix. 269 ; Rajgarh, xi. 386 ;

Rajputana, xi. 415.
Moginand, village in Punjab, ix. 469,

470.
Mo-gnyo, town and township in Burma.

ix. 470.
Mogul Sarai. See Mughal Sarai.
Mogultiir, town in Madras, ix. 470.
Mohan, tahsil in Oudh, ix. 470.
Mohan, town in Oudh, ix. 471.
Mohan, river in Oudh, ix. 471.
Mohan Auras, pargajid in Oudh, ix. 471,

472.
Mohand, pass in the Siwalik Hills.

N.-W. Provinces, ix. 472.



220



INDEX.



Mohanganj, pargand in Oudh, ix. 472.
Mohanlalganj, town, tahsil, and pargand

in Oudh, ix. 472, 473.
Mohanpur, town and Native State in

Bombay, ix. 474.
Mohar. See Shaikh Budin.
Moharbhanj, State in Orissa. See Mor-

bhanj.
Mohari, town in Central Provinces, ix.

474-
Mohgaon, town in Central Provinces, ix.

474-

Mohi, town in Oudh, ix. 475.

Mohim. See Mahim.

Mohmands, tribe in Afghanistan, 475,
476 ; history, 475 ; population, 475 ;
trade, 476 ; administration, 476. See
also Afghanistan, i. 42; Doaba Daudzai,
iv. 210; Fort Michni, ix. 426.

Mohnar, town in Bengal, ix. 476.

Mohne, fort in Punjab, ix. 476.

Mohpa, town in Central Provinces, ix.

476, 477-

Mohpani colliery, in the Central Pro-
vinces, article ' India,' vi. 620, 621.

Mohtur. See Motur.

Moira, Earl of. See Hastings, Marquis of.

Mojarh, town in Punjab, ix. 477.

Mojpur, village in Rajputana, ix. 477.

Mokameh. See Mukama.

Moka Paginu Muwadu, petty State in
Bombay, ix. 477.

Mokhad, town in Punjab, ix. 477.

Mokher, town in Central Provinces, ix.

477-
Mokundurra. See Mukandwara.
Molakalmuru, village in Mysore, ix. 478.
Molesalams, converted Rajputs, in Ah-

madabad, i. 89 ; Broach, iii. 103.
Molim. See Myllim.
Molur. See Malur.
Molony, Mr., his encouragement of

Capt. Sleeman, x. 219.
Momin, colony of weavers in Dhulia, iv.

282, 283.
Monassa. See Manasa.
Monasteries, Buddhist, at Buddh Gaya,

iii. 127; Dankar, iv. 117; Gramang,

v. 175 ; Patur, xi. 118 ; in Sikkim, xii.

486 ; Spiti, xiii. 70-72.
Monasteries, Burmese, in Lower Burma,

iii. 181 ; Mandalay, ix. 289.
Monasteries, Hindu, article 'India,' vi.

201, 202. Local notices — Chitaldrug,

iii. 428 ; Dharwar, iv. 259 ; Gola, v.

142 ; Gurdaspur, v. 214 ; Mahavin-

yaka, ix. 170; Markandi, ix. 347;

Sankeswar, xii. 222 ; in Sibsagar, xii.

464 ; Sivaganga, xiii. 42 ; Sonda, xiii.

59 ; Sringeri, xiii. 79.
Monasteries, Muhammadan, at Bahraich,

i- 435-
Monasteries, Christian. See Convents.



Monda, town in Central Provinces, ix.

Mondemkhallu, village in Punjab, ix. 478.
Money, Mr., Magistrate of Gaya, his
exploit in saving his treasure in the
Mutiny, v. 45, 46.
Mong, village in Punjab, ix. 478.
Monghyr, District in Bengal, ix. 478,
479 ; physical aspects, 478, 479 ;
minerals, 479, 480 ; forest tracts, 480 ;
jungle products, 480, 481 ; wild ani-
mals, 481 ; modern history, 482 ;
earlier history, 482 ; population, 483 ;
religion, 483, 484 ; urban and rural
population, 484, 485 ; agriculture,
485, 486 ; natural calamities, 486 ;
manufactures and trade, 486, 487 ;
administration, 487-489 ; medical as-
pects, 489.
Monghyr, Sub-division in Bengal, ix. 489.
Monghyr, town in Bengal, ix. 489-491 ;
general description, 489, 490 ; popula-
tion, 490; origin of name, 490, 491 ;
history, 491.
Mongoose, The, found in Baluchistan,
ii. 36 ; Madras Presidency, ix. 89 ;
Muzaffargarh, x. 58 ; Thar and Parkar,
xiii. 264.
Monierkhal, village in Assam, ix. 491.
Monopoly, Salt, article ' India,' vi. 453 ;

opium, vi. 455. See also Salt.
Mons. See Talaings.
Monson, Col., his retreat before Holkar,
article 'India,' vi. 398. Local notices
— his retreat, vii. 6 ; through the
Mokandarra Pass, ix. 304, 353 ; took
Karikal (1760), viii. 10; attacked
Wandiwash (1759), xiii. 518.
Montague, Edmund, acting Governor of

Madras (1709), ix. 66.
Montgomerie, Capt., on electricity on
the mountain peaks of Kashmir, viii.
63 ; found gold dust in the bed of the
Shigar river, viii. 67.
Montgomery, Sir Robert, District named
after, ix. 496 ; Chief Commissioner of
Oudh (1858, 1859); his land settlement
there, x. 503 ; in charge of Lahore
when the Mutiny broke out, xi. 267 ;
second Lieut. -Governor of the Punjab,
xi. 270.
Montgomery, District in Punjab, ix.
492-502 ; physical aspects, 492, 493 ;
rivers and canals, 493, 494 ; mineral
products, 494 ; wild animals, 495 ;
history, 495, 496 ; population, 496,
497 ; religion, 497 ; urban and rural
population, 497, 498 ; agriculture,
498-500; administration, 500, 501;
medical aspects, 501, 502.
Montgomery, tahsil in Punjab, ix. 502.
Montgomery, town in Punjab, ix. 502,
503-



INDEX.



221



Monuments, obelisks, memorial windows,
etc., to Mr. Colvin at Agra, i. 70; at
Cawnpur, iii. 290 ; to Lord Elgin at
Dharmsala, iv. 255 ; to Messrs. Thack-
eray and Munro at Dharwar, iv. 267 ;
at Dum-Dum, iv. 320 ; at P'atehgarh,
iv. 420 ; at Firozpur (church), iv. 448;
to Lord Cornwallis at Ghazipur, v. 71 ;
to Sir Thomas Munro at Gooty, v.
161 ; to Colonel Kanara at Haripur,
v - 339 ; to Gen. John Jacob at Jacob-
abad, vii. 39 ; at Korigaum, viii. 299 ;
at Lucknow, viii. 503 ; to Captains
Hebbert and La Touche at Macharda,
viii. 533 ; to Lieutenants Clarke and
Read at Mangrol, ix. 317; at Miani,
ix. 422; at Mudki, ix. 528; to Mr.
Ague wand Lieut. Anderson at Miiltan,
x. 12 ; to Gen. John Nicholson at the
Margalla Pass, x. 18; to Lieut. G. T.
Williams at Ramgarh, xi. 448 ; to
Bishop Milman (window) at Rawal
Pindi, xii. 38 ; at Sasni, xii. 273. See
also Statues and Tombs.
Monwel, petty State in Kathiawar, ix.

503-
Monze, cape and promontory in Sind,
marking the extreme W. boundary of
British India, vi. 3. See also Ras
Muari.
Moodkee. See Mudki.
Moodoon. See Mu-dun.
Mooltan. See Miiltan.
Moorcroft, died and is buried at Balkh,
ii. 5 ; says the iron used for gun barrels
in Kashmir is imported, viii. 67 ; on
the steepness of the hills in the Khaibar
Pass, viii. 124; estimate of the popu-
lation of Ladakh, viii. 397 ; discovered
the true source of the Sutlej, ix. 277 ;
quoted, on Nahan, x. 175.
Moore, Dr., surgeon with Elphinstone's
mission, his account of Bikaner, quoted,
ii. 441.
Moore, Dr., murdered in Surendra Sa's

rebellion (1857), viii. 488, xii. 181.
Moore, Lewis, on the temple of Jam-

bukeswaram, quoted, vii. 120, 121.
Moore, Thomas, laid scene of his Lalla

Rookh at Srinagar, xiii. 77.
Moplas, fanatical Muhammadans, in
Badagara, i. 406; Cochin, iv. 11, 13;
Coorg, iv. 35 ; South Kanara, vii.
379 ; Madras Presidency, ix. 23 ;
Malabar, ix. 222-225 '■> their history,
ix. 225-227 ; Ponani, xi. 197 ; Quilon,
X1 - 339 > Srikundapuram, xiii. 75.
Mopla outrages at Angadipuram (1849),
i. 289 ; Calicut, iii. 268-270 ; Irrikur
(1852), vii. 24; in Malabar (1849,
1851, 1852, 1855, 1875, 1885), ix. 222-
224 ; Malapuram, ix. 237 ; Manjeri
(1849^, «. 335.



Mor, river in Bengal, ix. 503.

Mora, port in Bombay, ix. 503, 504.

Moradabad, District in N.-W. Provinces,
ix - 5°4-5 12 ; physical aspects, 504,
505; history, 505-507: population,

507, 508 ; urban and rural population,

508, 509; agriculture, 509, 510; com-
merce and trade, 511 ; administration.
511, 512; medical aspects, 512.

Moradabad, tahsll in N.-W. Province-.

ix. 512, 513.
Moradabad, town in N.-W. Province-.

ix. 513, 514.
Moral-ka-kunda, mountain range in X.

India, ix. 514.
Moramarnai. See Maramarnai.
Morangs, aboriginal tribe in Kuch Behar.

viii. 322.
Morar, cantonment in Central India, i\.

514, 515-
Morari Rao, Maratha chief, fought battle

with Muzaffar Jang at Chilambaram

(1750), iii. 412; ruled at Gooty, v.

160, 161 ; took Madaksira (1741)^ viii.

536 ; and Tadpatri, xiii. 160.
Morasa, town in Bombay, ix. 515, 516.
Morbhanj, Native State in Orissa, ix.

5*6, 517; physical aspects, 516;

population, 516; administration, 516,

517-
Morchopna, petty State in Kathiawar.

ix. 517.
Morehead, W. A., acting Governor of

Madras (i860), ix. 67.
Mori, hill in Bengal, ix. 517.
Morna, river in Berar, ix. 517.
Mornington, Earl of. See Welleslcy,

Marquis.
Moro, town and tdhik in Bombay, ix

517-
Morpur, fort in Bombay, ix. 518.
Morrellganj, port in Bengal, ix. 51S.
Morris, H., quoted, on Yanaon, xiii.

547, 548.
Morris, Sir J. H., Chief Commissioner of

Central Provinces (1870-83), iii. 320;

College called after, at Nagpur, \.

174-
Morrison, Gen., his campaign in Arakan

(1824-26), i. 153, iii. 225 ; took Mro-

haung, where most of his men died, ix.

524 ; occupied Sandoway, xii. 205.
Morrison, Col., Commissioner of Mysore

(1834), x. 95.
Morse, Nicholas, Governor of Madras

till its capture by the French (1743-46),

ix. 67.
Morsi, town and taluk in Berar, ix. 518.
Morvi, Native State in Bombay, ix. 518*

519.
Morvi, town in Kathiawar, ix. 519, 520.
Morwara. See Tharad.
Mosaic work, Inlaid, made at Agra, i. 76.



222



INDEX.



Moscos, group of islands off Burma, ix.

520.
Moseley, Col., besieged in Ali Masjid

(1 841) when trying to relieve Jalalabad,

viii. 126.
Mosques, Adavad, i. 13 ; Jama Masjid

at Agra, i. 71 ; Ahar, i. 82 ; Ahmad-

abad, i. 98; Ahmadpur, i. no;

Ajmere, i. 132; Ajodhya, i. 131;

Alamgir Hill, i. 162 ; Ambahta, i.

213 ; Amner, i. 245 ; Anamasamud-

rampet, i. 271 ; Anamtasagaram, i.

280; Arcot, i. 311; Asarur, i. 337;

Asiwan, i. 340 ; Auranga, i. 385 ;

Baghahat, i. 417 ; Banda, ii. 55 ;

Baniachang, ii. 74 ; Bareilly, ii. 147 ;

Behar, ii. 228 ; Benares, ii. 265 ;

Bhadarsa, ii. 337 ; Bhander, ii. 368 ;

Bhatkal, ii. 377 ; Bhawan, ii. 383 ;

Bhera, ii. 386 ; Bhongaon, ii. 403 ;

Bhuj, ii. 408 ; Bisauli, iii. 15 ; Bish-

nupur, iii. 17; Bishwan, iii. 19;

Broach, iii. 115 ; Budaun, iii. 124 ;

Bulandshahr, iii. 141 ; Burhanpur, iii.

164; Calcutta, iii. 251 ; Cambay, iii.

274 ; Cannanore, iii. 275 ; Chainpur,

iii. 324 ; Chandor, iii. 361 ; Chaul, iii.

376 ; Chicacole, iii. 407 ; Chiniot, iii.

418 ; Dabhol, iv. 77 ; Dankaur, iv.

117: Delhi, iv. 187, 188, 191; Deo-

band, iv. 199 ; Dera Ghazi Khan, iv.

218 ; Dewalwara, iv. 236 ; Etawah,

iv. 379; Farukhnagar, iv. 418; Fatehpur

(N. W. P.),iv.43i; Fatehpur (Oudh),

iv. 431 ; Fatehpur Sikri, iv. 434 ;

Gadhi Dubhar, iv. 457 ; Gaur, v. 38,

40 ; Gawilgarh, v. 43 ; Ghaziabad, v.

61 ; Ghotki, v. 75 ; Gopamau, v. 163;

Gosainganj, v. 174 ; Gujrat, v. 197 ;

Haidarabad, v. 253 ; Hajipur, v. 291 ;

New Hala, v. 294 ; Hapur, v. 318,

319; Hardoi, v. 330; Hargam, v.

335 ; Hasanpur, v. 343 ; Herat, v.

393 5 J ais > vii - 6 5 ; Jajmau, vii. 72 ;

Jalali, vii. 79 ; Jalna, vii. 106 ; Jaun-

pur, vii. 160 ; Junagarh, vii. 263 ;

Ivadiri, vii. 281 ; Kanauj, vii. 287 ;

Karachi, vii. 445 ; Karnul, viii. 45 ;

Kasganj, viii. 60; Katra Medniganj,

viii. 101 ; Kazipara, viii. 108 ; Khair-

abad, viii. 128, 129 ; Khed, viii. 187 ;

Khurja, viii. 212 ; Kiratpur, viii. 220 ;

Kishni, viii. 224 ; Kotah, viii. 308 ;

Kulachi, viii. 331 ; Kulbarga, viii.

333 ; Kurauli, viii. 371 ; Laharpur,

viii. 401 ; Lahore, viii. 415, 416 ;

Lucknow, viii. 503, 504 ; Machiwara,

viii. 535 ; Magar Talao, ix. 138 ;

Mahmudabad, ix. 182 ; Mahoba, ix.

183 ; Maisaram, ix. 213 ; Salimpur,

ix. 214 ; Malkapur, ix. 260 ; Mallan-

wan, ix. 263 ; Mandawar, ix. 293 ;

Mangrol, ix. 316 ; Mangrul Pir, ix.



317; Marahra, ix. 344; Matari, ix.
362 ; Mathura, ix. 365 ; Maudha, ix.
370 ; Mauranwan, ix. 374 ; Meean
Meer, ix. 380 ; Meerut, ix. 393 ;
Merta, ix. 415 ; Mianganj, ix. 421 ;
Mirzapur, ix. 461, 462 ; Mojarh, ix.
477; Moradabad, ix. 513; Mundra,
x. 14 ; Murshidabad, x. 35, 36 :
Mustafabad, x. 42 ; Muttra, x. 53, 54;
Nagar, x. 155 ; Nandod, x. 193 ;
Nandurbar, x. 195 ; Nanpara, x. 199;
Narsinghgarh, x. 216; Nasirabad, x.
238; Nawabganj, x. 248; Nihtor, x.
301 ; Sandwip Island, x. 341 ; Pailani,
x. 529; Pali, xi. 2 ; Palwal, xi. 21 ;
Parshadepur, xi. 68 ; Partabgarh, xi.
75; Patna, xi. no; Penukonda, xi.
135; Peshawar, xi. 159; Phaphiind,
xi. 166; Pihani, xi. 170; Pilibhit, xi.
179; Quilandi, xi. 339; Rahimatpur,
xi. 346 ; Rai Bareli, xi. 360 ; Raigarh
(Oudh), xi. 364 ; Rampur, xi. 459 :
Ramtek, xi. 466 ; Rangamati (Assam),
xi. 470; Ranthambor, xi. 511; Rasra,
xi. 515; Rasulabad, xi. 516; Rath,
xi. 518; Rohri, xii. 67; Rohtasgarh,
xii. 78 ; Rojhan, xii. 79 ; Sadabad,
xii. 91 ; Safipur, xii. 100 ; Saharanpur,
xii. 125 ; Saifganj, xii. 141 ; Sakaldiha,
xii. 144 ; Salon, xii. 168 ; Sampgaon,
xii. 191 ; Sandi, xii. 197 ; Sankaridrug,
xii. 221 ; Sarai Aghat, xii. 249 ; Sarsa-
ganj, xii. 271 ; Sasseram, xii. 273 ;
Sathan, xii. 286 ; Seringapatam, xii.
320; Shahabad, xii. 336; Shahganj,
xii. 342 ; Shikarpur (N.-W. P.), xii.
396 ; Shikohabad, xii. 397 ; Siddhaur,
xii. 473 ; Sihonda, xii. 475 ; Sikand-
arabad, xii. 475 ; Sikandra Rao,
xii. 482 ; Sinjhauli vShahzadpur, xii.
544 ; Sira, xii. 546 ; Sironj, xiii.
7 ; Sohna, xiii. 48 ; Srikundapuram,
xii. 75 ; Sudharam, xiii. 87 ; Sultan-
ganj, xiii. 95 ; Surat,xiii. 135 ; Sylhet,
xiii. 157 ; on the Takt-i-Sulaiman, xiii.
161 ; Talgaon, xiii. 167 ; Tancha, xiii.
175 ; Tank, xiii. 198 ; Tarahwan,
xiii. 207 ; Tatta, xiii. 219 ; Teri, xiii.
243 ; Thakurdwara, xiii. 246 ; Thana
(Oudh), xiii. 259 ; Thulendi, xiii. 293;
Tribeni, xiii. 353 ; Ubauro, xiii. 399 ;
Ujhani, xiii. 417 ; Ujhari, xiii. 417 ;
Ujjain, xiii. 417 ; Umarpur, xiii. 421 ;
Unao, xiii. 436 ; Uran, xiii. 450 ;
Vellore, xiii. 469.
Mosques, ruined, Adina Masjid, i. 24 ;
Ajmere, i. 132 ; Ajodhya, i. 134 ;
Aror, i. 332 ; Balapur, i. 459 ; Begam-
abad, ii. 223 ; Cherand, iii. 391 :
Dalmau, iv. 100 ; Derapur, iv. 229 ;
Dhar, iv. 248 ; Dholka, iv. 272 ;
Ghausgarh, vii. 77 ; Kalna, vii. 340 ;
Katangi, viii. 86 ; Mahim, ix. 181 ;



INDEX.



23



Mahuli, ix. 187 ; Mandogarh, ix. 308;

Masjidkur, ix. 351 ; Nagar, x. 155 ;

Namala, x. 213 ; Panduah, xi. 42 ;

Rajmahal, xi. 390; Sakit, xii. 146;

Satgaon, xii. 286; Seota, xii. 317;

Sonargaon, xiii. 59 ; Sukkur, xiii. 93.
Mosquito curtains, Net for, made in

Cachar, iii. 235, 237.
Moss-stones, found in Kaira, vii. 300.
Motakotarna, Native State in Bombay,

ix. 520.
Moth, town and tahsil in N.-W. Pro-
vinces, ix. 520.
Motihari, town and Sub - division in

Bengal, ix. 520, 521.
Motijharna, waterfall in Bengal, ix. 521.
Motijhil, or Pearl Lake, at Murshidabad,

x. 36, 37.
Moti Masjid, or Pearl Mosque, in Agra

Fort, i. 73, vi. 304.
Moti-talao, large tank in Mysore, ix. 521.
Montupalli, seaport in Madras, ix. 521,

522.
Motur, plateau in Central Provinces, ix.

532.

Moulmein. Sec Maulmain.

Moung-davv. See Maung-daw.

Moung-ma-gau. See Moscos.

Mountains and Hills, Ranges of, Mount
Abu, i. 4-12 ; Adevi Avulapalli, i. 24;
Koh-i-Baba in Afghan-Turkistan, i.
54; Ajanta or Indhyadri, i. 113;
Alagar, i. 161 ; Anamalai, i. 269-271 ;
Andipatti, i. 287, 2S8; Arakan Yoma,
i. 304. 305 ; Aravalli, i. 307, 308 ;
Assia, i. 375 ; Athara-mura, i. 376 ;
Avulapalli, i. 391 ; Baba Budan, i.
402, 403 ; Baghmundi, i. 418 ; Bahli,
i. 425 ; Balahi, i. 457 ; Balirangan, ii.
13, 14 ; in Baluchistan, ii. 34 ; Bar-
abar, ii. 115, 116; Barda, ii. 124;
Barel, ii. 147 ; Barkal, ii. 155; Barkop,
ii. 156 ; Basi Tang, ii. 189 ; Bhanrer,
ii. 369; Bhuban, ii. 408 ; Bison Range,
iii. 17 ; Bonai, iii. 87, 88 ; Brahmagiri,
iii. 91 ; Burghiir, iii. 161 ; Cardamom
Hills, iii. 276 ; Chaitampur, iii. 325 ;
Changsil, iii. 367 ; Chhola, iii. 404 ;
Chintpurni, iii. 419, 420; Chitta Pahar,
iii. 453 ; Dalma, iv. 99 ; Uaphla, iv.
119 ; Dawna, iv. 162, 163 ; Deotigarh,
iv. 206, 207 ; Dhaola Dhar, iv. 245 ;
Gagar, iv. 458; Galikonda, iv. 461 ;
Gandgarh, iv. 463, 464 ; Giro Hills,
v. 25 ; Gaurangdihi, v. 41 ; Gawilgarh,
v. 42 ; Eastern and Western Ghats, v.
57-61 ; Gir, v. 84 ; the Himalayas, v.
401-414; the Hindu Kush, v. 416-419 ;
Hirekal, v. 423 ; Hurang, v. 503 ; Ita,
vii. 27 ; Jaintia, vii. 47-49 ; Jampui,
vii. 132 ; Jashpur, vii. 146 ; Jaunsar
Bawar, vii. 160, 161 ; Jawadi, vii. 161,
162 ; Kaimur, vii. 29S ; Kalrayan, vii.



343 ; Kamakhya, vii. 349 ; Kapargadi,
vii. 440 ; in Kashmir, viii. 63 ; Khairi-
Murat, viii. 132 ; Khamti Hills, viii.
144; Khdsi Hills, viii. 169, 170;
Khatak Hills, viii. 180, 181 ; Khisor
Hills, viii. 203, 204 ; Kollamalai, viii.
286; Korea, viii. 297, 298; Ktindah,
viii. 363, 364; Lait-mao-doh, viii. 423:
Lakhi, viii. 424 ; Lalmai, viii. 458 ;
Langtarai, viii. 460 ; Lao-bah, viii.
461 ; Lao-ber-sat, viii. 461 ; Lao-syn
nia, viii. 461 ; Layada, viii. 468 ;
Lebong, viii. 468 ; Lumbaiong, viii.
527 ; Lushai Hills, viii. 529 ; Mahabar,
ix. 152, 153 ; Mahadeopahar, ix. 154;
Maidani, ix. 188 ; Maikal, ix. 190 ;
Mao-thad-rai-shan, ix. 343 ; Melagiri,
ix. 401, 402; Mclghat, ix. 402;
Mewat, ix. 420 ; Mikir Hills, ix. 436 ;
Mishmi Hills, ix. 462 ; Moral-ka-
kunda, ix. 514 ; Mul, ix. 535 ; Murree
Hills, x. 20 ; Naga Hills, x. 143, 144 ;
Nagalapur, x. 154 ; Xagar, x. 157 :
Nagari, x. 157 ; Nallamalai Hills, x.
184, 185 ; Naltigiri, x. 186, 187;
Nawagaon, x. 250 ; Nclliampali, x.

260 ; Nila Koh, x. 301 ; Nilgiri Hill - .
x. 3°3> 3°4 5 Nimgiri, x. 335 ; Pacha-
malai, x. 520, 521 ; Palkonda, xi. 10,
11 ; Palni, xi. 16-19 ; Patharia, xi. 87;
Paung-laung, xi. 119; Perzagarh, xi.
141 ; Pir Panjal, xi. 187 ; Raghunan-
dan, xi. 345 ; Rajagriha, xi. 380 ;
Rajmahal, xi. 390, 391 ; Rengma, xii.
43 ; Rengtipahar, xii. 43 ; Safed Koh,
xii. 97-99; Sahyadri, xii. 137, 138;
Salt Range, xii. 170-172; Sandur
Hills, xii. 209; Saragaj, xii. 249;
Saranda, xii. 259 ; Saraspur, xii. 260.

261 ; Satpura, xii. 288, 289 ; Sesha-
chalam, xii. 321 ; Shahpur, xii. 368.
369 ; Shevaroy Hills, xii. 382 - 385 ;
Shillong, xii. 399 ; Sinchula, xii. 502 ;
Singalila, xii. 528 ; Singpho Hills, xii.
542 ; Sitanagaram, xiii. 27 ; Siwalik.
xiii. 43, 44; of Spiti, xiii. 69; Sulaiman.
xiii. 94 ; Sumeswar, xiii. 107 ; Tepa-
garh, xiii. 242 ; Tilain, xiii. 295, 296 ;
Tulasi Dungari, xiii. 372 ; Turd, xiii.
384 ; Vindhya Range, xiii. 474-476 ;
Yellamala, xiii. 552, 553 ; Yoma or
Roma, xiii. 556, 557.

Mowa, town in Rajputana, ix. 522.

Mowa tree. See Mahnd.

Mowana. See Mawana.

Mowar, town in Central Provinces, ix.

522, 523-

Moyar, river in Madras, ix. 523.
Mro-haung, township in Burma, ix. 523.
Mro-haung, historic capital in Burma, ix.

523, 524-. .

Mros, aboriginal tribe, in the Arakan
Hill Tracts, i. 300 ; Lower Burma,



224



INDEX.



iii. 182, 183, 184; Chittagong Hill
Tracts, iii. 450.

Mrungs, aboriginal tribe in the Chitta-
gong Hill Tracts, iii. 450.

Muasis, wild tribe. See Kurus.

Muattapalai, tdluk in Travancore, ix. 524.

Muazim, Prince. See Bahadur Shah,
Emperor.

Mubarak Ghazi, celebrated fakir in
Basra, ii. 190.

Mubarakpur, town in N.-W. Provinces,
ix. 524, 525.

Mubarak Shah, conquered MahabatKhan,
Governor of Budaun (1426), iii. 117.

Mubarik Khan, Emperor, had Harpala,
son-in-law of Ramchandra, Hindu king
of Deogiri, flayed alive, iv. 159.

Mubariz Khan, Imperialist general,
killed in battle with the Nizam-ul-
Mulk at Fatehkhelda (1724), *"• H4,
iv. 422 ; stirred up to oppose the
Nizam by Muhammad Shah, v. 258.

Mudak-dor, sacred hill in Mysore, ix.

5 2 5-
Mudbidri, historic town in Madras, ix. 525.
Muddebihal, town, tdluk, and Sub-division

in Bombay, ix. 525, 526.
Mudgal, town and fort in Nizam's

Dominions, ix. 526.
Mudgiri, tdluk in Mysore, ix. 526.
Mudhol, Native State in Bombay, ix.

526, 527.
Mudhol, chief town of State in Bombay,

i x - 528.

Mudivedu, town in Madras, ix. 528.

Mudki, battle-field in Punjab, vi. 411 ;
ix. 528.

Mu-dun, village in Burma, ix. 528.

Muftukhar Khan, first independent
Nawab of Cambay (i74 2 ), iii- 273.

Mugdai, spring and cavern in N.-W.
Provinces, ix. 528.

Mughalbhin, town in Sind, ix. 528, 529.

Mughal Empire, The (1526-1761), article
'India,' vi. chap. xi. pp. 290-316.
State of India in 1526, 290 ; early life
of Babar (1482-1526), 290; invasion
of India and defeat of Ibrahim Lodi
at Panipat, 290 ; Babar's conquest of
Northern India (1526-30), 290;
Humayun (1530-56), his expulsion
from India (1540), and reconquest by
the second battle of Panipat (1556),
290, 291, and footnote; Akbar the
Great (1556-1605), 291-300; Akbar's
work in India, 292 and footnote ;
conciliation of the Hindus, 293; exten-
sion of the Mughal Empire, and re-
duction of the Rajputs (1561-68), 293 ;
Akbar's Hindu officers, Rajas Man
Singh and Todar Mall, 293 ; Akbar's
reforms of Hindu customs, 293 ; recon-
quest of Bengal and subjugation of



Muhammadan States, 294; change of
capital from Delhi to Agra, 294 ; an-
nexation of Khandesh in the Deccan,
294; Akbar's death, 295 ; his religious
principles and new faith, 295 ; Akbar's
reorganization of the army, police, and
judicial administration of the Empire,
296 ; his revenue system and land
revenue, 296, 297, and footnote ; large
totals of Mughal taxation, 298, 299 ;
Jahangir (1605-27), 300 and footnote;
Rajput revolts, 301 ; the Empress
Nur Jahan, 301 ; Jahangir's personal
character, justice, and religion, 301.
302 ; Shah jahan (1628-58), 302-305 ;
loss of Kandahar, 303 ; Mughal con-
quests in the Deccan, 303, 304 ; Shah
Jahan's buildings, the Taj Mahal, the
Jama and Moti Masjids, and palace at
Delhi, 304, 305 ; rebellion of Prince
Aurangzeb, and deposition of Shah
Jahan (1657-58), 305; revenues of
Shah Jahan, 305 ; Aurangzeb's usurpa-
tion and reign (1658-1707), 306-312;
murder of his brothers, 307 ; rise of the
Maratha power, 307, 308 ; Aurangzeb's
southern campaign and twenty years'
war with the Marathas, 308 ; Aurang-
zeb's ' Grand Army ' worn out in the
struggle (1705), his despair and death
(1707), 308, 309; Mir Jumla's dis-
astrous expedition to Assam, 306 ;
Aurangzeb's bigoted policy, and
oppression of the Hindus, 309 ; revolt



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