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She and her adopted son Bakhshish Singh enjoyed a jagir of ten
thousand rupees in Ehanwan and other villages of Gurdaspur previous
to the British annexation in 1849 when the grant was reduced to one
of Bs. 5,916 per annum. On the death of Bani Zebo in 1864 the allow-
ance was further reduced to Bs. 1,968, which Sardar Bakhshish Singh
BtiU enjoys.



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APPENDIXII.



SIKH SERINES.



In the Panjab are namerous shrines consecrated to the memory of
the Sikh Garas. These are known by the name of Gnrdwara, Darbar
Sahib or Dera, and generally have been bailt at places associated in
some way with the Gam ana commemorating some incident in his life.
At all these shrines the several Granths or Sikh Scriptares are daily
read aload by the priests or Granthis ; and many of them support
a large number of attendants, musicians and worshippers. Some ot the
shrines are of great beauty, like those of Kartarpur, Nankana, Mukatsar
and Amritsar, and have been richly endowed by thepiety of various Sikh
Chiefs. In the following list no mention has been made of the
institutions, monasteries and akbaras of the Udasi Sadhs, Sodhis, Bedis
or other Sikh sects, many of which possess great wealth and large
estates : —

NANAK, THE FIRST GURU.

I.— Nancana is situated in the Sharakpur pargana of the Lahore
district. In this village, formerlv known as Talwandi Rai Bhular,
Nanak was born in 1469. A small gurdwara was first built at Nankana
by Baba Dharam Chand Bedi. Sardar Tej Singh in 1832 built a
fine masonry temple, and a short time later Ram Chand of Akalgarh
built the tank. There are four principal shrines in the neighbourhood
of Nankana, all richly endowed : — 1, The Nankana Sahib ; 2, Bal
Kurira Sahib, eight miles from Nankana, where the Guru played
when a child; 3, Malastan, from the * Mai ' or ^ Jal * (tree) under which
the Guru slept; 4, Eiara Sahib, where in his youth the Guru tended
cuttle. Three times a year a gathering of votaries takes place at the
Baisakhi, the Nirjala Ikadshi and the Guru Parb Dasmi, and at these
festivals many thousand Sikhs and Hindus visit the shrines.

II. — Nankana Khubd in the Gujranwala district. The temple at
this place was built to commemorate the following act of the Guru.
When still a youth his father Kalu gave him some money to invest in
what mi^ht appear to him a profitable speculation. At this spot be
gave the whole away in charity to fakirs, thinking that way of spending
the money the best investment ($aehha $auda).



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396 APPENDIX 11.

III.— Dabbab Baoli Sahib, near Sialkot. Baba Nanak resided for
some time in the suburbs of Sialkot, and on the spot inrbere he used to
sit, Bhai Moti or Mula, a Ehatri of Miana, erected a baoli or covered
well. It was endowed by Maharaja Bianjit Singh, Jawala Siogh
Padhania and Jamadar Ehushal Singh.

lY. — Bib Baba Nanak at Sialkot, one mile and a half from the last-
named shrine. Tliis takes its name from the ' Ber ' tree, beneath which
the Guru sat during bis interview with the Mahomedan saint Hamza
Ghaus. The Dar^r Sahib was built hj Natha Singh Shahid at a
great cost, and no fewer than fifty-three grants of land were made
in its favour. Here, too, is the tomb of Natha Singh, known as the
Shahid Bunga.

y. — Darbab Hobi Sahib, near Emanabad, in the Gnjranwala district.
Here the Guru for long remained in meditation, seated on the hard
^ kankar ' or ^ rori.* Sava Ram, a Ehatri of Eabul, first built the
shrine, which was improved bv the Emperor Mahomed Shah and his
Lahore Governor, Ehan Bahadar Eban. * The tanks and some of the
houses connected with the shrine were built by Diwans Lakhpat Rat
and Jaspat Rai ; and Charat Singh and Mahan Singh, the grandfather
and father of Maharaja Ran jit Singh, endowed it richly.

VI. — Ebb Baba Nanae, near Phalia, in the Gujrat district. Here
the Guru resided for some days. The sandy ground around his Derm
was full of rat holes, and from this circumstance has the name of the

frurdwara arisen, *' chui ker, ' signifying a rat hole in the Panjabi dia-
ect. It was not till the time of Maharaja Ranjit Singh that the
present buildings were erected, though some of its jagirs were granted
upwards of seventy years ago. The gadi is held by Udasi Sadhs.

VII. — Panja Sahib, at Hasan Abdal, between Rawalpindi and
Attock. Here is shown the print of the Guru's hand (panja) npon
a rock which was thrown at him by a Eandhari saint, jealous of the
Guru's miraculous power.

VIII.— SuLTANPUBi in Eapurthala, contains the shop which was
opened for Nanak when he was first started in trade. He, however,
gave all his ^oods to the poor. The weights that he nsed are here
preaerved as sacred relics.

IX. — Dera Baba Nanak. At this town, in the Gurdaspur district,
the Guru died. This shrine is annually visited by great numbers of
pilgrims. It supports a large establishment of Udasi Sadhs, and pos-
sessed at one time jagirs worth Rs. 12,192 a year granted by many
Sikh Chiefs. The most generous endower was Prince Eharak Singh.

X.— Deba Tau Sahib. This is an institution of Udasi fakirs
founded in honour of Baba Sri Cband, son of Baba Nanak, who used
to live under a ' Tali ' (shisham) tree on the spot where the Dera now
stands. Sri Chand was the founder of the Udasi sect. His father.
Gum Nanak, intended that the Sikh religion should be a practical one,
suited not only for priests, but for real everyday life. The Udasi seot
is so far schismatio that it ignores this principle, audits members give



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APPENDIX IL 397

ihemielyes np to meditation and profess no interest in worldly affairs.
Their practice is not verj differeiit from that of the ascetio followers of
Shiva and Yishnn, known in the Panjab as Sanyasis and Bairagis*
Tbej wear long hair and reddish yellow clothes. They are forbidden
to marry, and only a * chela ' or disciple can sncoeed to the headship of
the institation. Marriage is not, however, uncommon among the Udasis ;
and althoagh some adhere to the letter of the law and do not marry,
yet it is not to be supposed that their chastity is anything remarkable.
They are very numerous in the Panjab, and are generally respected by
the Sikhs. Tbey are found all over Northern India, and at Banarea
some of the Udasi Sadhs are good Sanscrit scholars and well read in
the Yedanta philosophy, which is the basis of the doctrines of Nanak.
In the Panjab very few Udasis understand Sanscrit, but they are all
expounders of the Oranth, and teach the doctrines both of Nanak and
of Govind Singh.

ANGAD, THE SECOND GUEU.

I. — There is only one shrine sacred to Angad. This is situated at
Ehador Sahib. The Guru was a native of Hariki, but it was at
Khador that he first met with Nauak : at this place he always livedo and
here he died.

AMAR DAS, THE THIRD GURU.

I. — GoviKDWAii or GoNDWAL, on the river Bias, where the Guru
died. There is here a splendid baoli or covered well, with eighty-four
steps leading to the water, built by Amar Das himself.

RAM DAS, THE FOURTH GURU.

1. — Ambitsab. Guru Ram Das was the founder of the Darbar Sahib
at Amritsar, now the national temple of the Sikhs. The name of Darbar
Sahib is given to the original temple of Ram Das and the numerous
buildings connected with it, erected at different times and by various
hands : —

I. — The Dabbab Sahib, strictly so called, is the temple situated
in the centre of the sacred tank ' Amritsar' (the pool of immortality). It
is a beautiful building, enriched with gold and precious stones.

II. — The Akal Bunoa. This is opposite the chief entrance to the
Darbar Sahib, and is the favourite place for the administration of the
pahal, the Sikh baptism. This Bunga is sacred to Har Govind, the
sixth Sikh Guru, and here are carefully preserved his sword and mace.

III. — The Jhanda Bunga. This Bunga receives its name from
two lofty gilt standards raised in honour of Ram Das (jhanda, a
standard).

IV. — The Shahid Bunga. Founded in remembrance of Dhip
Singh^ a celebrated disciple of Guru Ram Das, who was killed fighting
with the Mahomedans, and is for this reason known as ' shahid' or the



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3f8 APPENDIX 11.

martyr. Besides these, there are manj other Bniigas built aroimd the
tank and known by the names of their founders. The Darbar Sahib
under the Sikh flmpire was very wealthy and possessed krce estates
in all parts of the Paniab. It supported a very large establishment of
Grantnis (readers of the Granth)^ rajaris (worshippers, secular priests),
Bubabis (musicians), Akalis, Udasis and attendants. The temple is
still wealthy. A grant of Bs. 4,000 per annum is allowed for repairs,
and there are numerous other grants in fayour of individuals connected
with it. The Totive ofiFerings, 'charat/ may be estimated at upwards of
Hs. 6,000 a year. This is however fluctuating, and a Sikh Baja or Chief
of importance will sometimes present to the shrine an offering of many
thousand rupees. The late Maharaja of Patiala was a very liberal donor
both of money and jewels.

2. A shrine of Guru Ram Das stood at Govindwal, where he bad
seen and loved and eventually married Bhani, the beautiful daughter of
Guru Amar Das, and where he died in 1581 ; but it has been destroyed
by the encroachments of the river Bias.

3. A gurdwara at Lahore known as Janamasthan, the place of hia
birth.

ABJAN, THE FIFTH GURD.

I. — Ambitsar. Here Arjan lived for some time and built the
sacred tanks Kaulsar, Ramsar, Santoksar and Babaksar.

II. — Taran Taran. Here the Guru built a temple and tank now
held as little inferior in sanctity to those of Amritsar. The Emperor
Aurangzeb took the bricks which the Guru had collected to build
asarai, and it was not till the time of Maharaja Ranjit' Singh that the
tank, which is one of the finest in Upper India, was completed.

III. — Chohla is a village near Taran Taran, where the Guru lived
for some time, and where be built a Dera. His shoes and staff are
preserved as relics at the shrine.

IV. — Lahori. Here Guru Arjan built a * baoli' or covered well.
It was destroyed by the Mahomedans ; but Ranjit Singh rebuilt it and
assigned a jagir for its support. This jagir has been since given to
Sodhi Sadhu Singh.

V. — Wahila. There is at this village, where Guru Arjan arranged
the marriage of his son Har Govind, a gurdwara built by Bhai
Salu.

YI.— Kartarpur, ten miles north-west of Jalandhar. In 1588 the
Guru came to this place where he desired to build a Dera. But a demon,
who inhabited the trunk of a tree, would not permit any wood to be
cut for beams until the Guru promised that he should not be disturbed,
but receive worship for ever at the shrine.

HAR GOVIND, THE SIXTH GURU.
I.— Wadali, a village four miles from Amritsar, where the Gum
was bom on the 6th of July 1595. An annual festival is held here.



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APPENDIX II. 399

II.^Thi Aeal Bunga at Amritsar.

III. — Chabal, in tlie Amritsar district. In this village the Gara
gaye his daughter in marriage.

IV. — LoQABH. This is now the name of a gate of the city of
Amritsar where the Gnrn^ fighting with Mahdi Efaan in 1616^ turned
sand into gunpowder, of which his men had fallen short.

Y. — MozANG. This shrine is between Lahore and Mian Mir, and
marks the spot where Arjan met Chaju Bhagat, the Hindu baint, and the
Mahomedan Pir of Mian Mir.

VI. — GuBUsAR Sailaki. This gurdwara is erected where the
Guru bathed when journeying from Lahore to Amritsar.

VII. — Sri Hargoyindpub is situated on the Bias in the Gurdaspur
district. Here lived Chandu Shah, the persecutor of Guru Arjan,
and on the death of his father Har Govind purchased the village and
built there a gurdwara.

VIII. — Nanae Matra. There was a shrine sacred to Nanak in
this village, which Har Govind purchased. At the time of the sale a
dispute arose regarding the right to a barren tree on the boundary
of the village. Har Govind, to prove his claim, laid his hand on the
tree, which was immediately covered with leaves.

IX. — KiBTPUR, where the Guru died in 1645, is sacred.

X. — There are also gurdwaras to his memory at Jabrapur
Jandiali, Gurusar, Hafizabad and Eangarh.

HAR RAI, THE SEVENTH GURU.

I. — EiBTPUR is sacred to Har Rai. Here he was bom in 1629 and
here he died in 1661 . The tomb of his elder brother, Gurdita, who died
in 1689, 18 also at Eirtpnr, and is visited by pilgrims as a shrine.

II. — Phulmihkai, on the boundary of the three States of Patiala,
Nabha, and Jind, has a gurdwara to the memory of Guru Har Rai«

HAR KISHAN, THE EIGHTH GURU.

I. — EiBTPUB, where Har Eishan was born in 1655.

II.— Panjueahra, where there is a gurdwara.

III. — Dbhu, where a shrine has been raised on the banks of the
Jamna where the Gum's body was burnt.

TEG BAHADAR, THE NINTH GURU.

I.— *Ahrit6AB| where Teg Bahadar was bom in 1631, has a
gurdwara to his memory.

II.-«Wala Sahib, a village near Amritsar, where the Ghira lived
for some time.



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400 APPENDIX IL

III.— Baba Bakala, the village where Teg Bahadar was liTing
when he was selected to succeed Ear Eishan. There is a cnrions
legend regarding his discovery as the chosen successor to the Gumsldp.

lY. — A. gurdwara at Anandpar, from which place he expelled a
demon.

Y. — A gurdwara at Hadiala, where he miracnloaslj cnred a gresl
number of sick persons.

YI. — A famous shrine at Dehli, called the ' Shahidganj/ where
the Quru was beheaded by order of the Emperor Aurangseb.

YIl. — There are besides gurdwaras at Mulnwabj Salisar,
Dhamtal, Thanesar^ Allahabad^ Banares and Patna to the memory oi
Teg Bahadar.

QOYIND SINGH, THE TENTH GURU.

I. — Patna has a shrine as being the birth-place of Gam
Govind Singh. He was born on the 2nd January 1665.

II.<— At Naina Dbvi, twelve miles from Anandpur, there if a
gurdwara attached to the famous temple of the goddess Devi, who in
this place appeared to Govind and consecrated his sword by her teach.

III. — Ebsoabh is also near Anandpur. Here the Guru adminis-
tered the fahal to his first five disciples, making them Singhs, Sikhs
of the sword.

IY.'^Nadauk^ in the Kangra Hills, has a shrine on the spot
where the Guru rested and restored a barren tree to freshness.

Y. — Lahore is a now ruined village between Anandpur and Naiaa
Daviy where lived a girl to whom the Guru wished to be betrothed.
Her father had vowed to betroth her in Lahore (the capital), and by
a miracle the Guru caused the tiny village to be transformed^ in
the eyes of the father, into a splendid city, and the betrothal was
allowed.

YI. — Amb Sahib, near Anandpur, where a gurdwara was erected
beneath a mango tree planted on the spot to which the Guru had shot
an arrow.

YII. — At Kot Kapuba, in the Pirozpur district, and at Manji
Sahib, which places Govind visited in his travels, are gurdwaras.

YIII.— Sabhand has a * Shahidganj ' or martyr's memorial, being
the place where Fatefa Singh and Zorawar Singh, sons of the Gani;
were buried alive by the Mahomedans. The very name of Sarhand is
accursed ; and to this day no Sikhs and few Hindus^ returning from
the Ganges, pass the town without taking a brick from the old rains
and casting it into the Satlaj.

IX.— *Chameaub, in the Hushiarpur district, has a 'Shahidganj'
in memory of Ajit Singh and Johar Singh, the two remaining sons of
Qovindy who were there killed in battle with the Mahomedans.



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APPENDIX 11. 401

X. — ^Waih, where Govind wrote a letter to the Emperor Anrangzeb.

XL — MuKATSABy in the Firozpur district. Here, after the deaths
of his sons at Ohamkaur, the Gnra foaght a second battle with
the imperial troops. He was utterly defeated, bat he promised
* mnkt ' or exemption for transmigration to all his followers who
should fall in action. The town of Mukatsar was afterwards bnilt
on the site of the battle. Hari Singh Nalwa commenced a magnificent
tank here, which has been since completed by the Maharaja of
Patiala and other assistance. There are several shrines and sacred
places of pilgrimage in the immediate neighbourhood of the town :
*' Tibi Sahib/ a hillock from which Govind watched the action and
shot his arrow; the ' Shahidganj,' where the bodies of the slain were
buried ; the ' Tambu Sahib/ where the followers of the Guru dried
their clothes after the rain.

XII.— Talwandi. After the defeat of Mukatsar, Govind Singh ied
to Talwandi in Patiala, since known as Damdama, or the breathing
place. Here he wrote a charm in Gurmukhi for a barren woman who
afterwards bore seven sons. The village was blessed, and to this day
the best writers of Gurmukhi are found in Damdama.

XIII. — A gurdwara has been built to the memory of the Guru at
Bbatinda in Patiala, where he expelled a demon.

XIY.— At Hibaqhat, on the Godavery in the Deccan, is a gurd-
wara, marking the spot where Govind dropped his signet into the river.

XV.— AcHALANAGAB {Ab^ chala'^m, now 1 am departing) in the
Deccan. Here the Guru was killed by his Pathan servant, who thought
it a duty to avenge his father whom the Guru had accidentally shot
while hunting. This is a sacred place of pilgrimage.

XYL — Thii^ are also gurdwaras in honour of Govind Singh at
JaipuPi Naraingarh, Agra^ Jandpur, Eapal Mochan and Maohiwara.



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INDEX.



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INDEX.



Abmad Khftn, lC*lik, Mitha Tawana,

Jhilam

Ahmad Khan, Ohandhri, Alpial, of

Ghakri, Bawalinndi

Akalgarhia Family (Gajranwala) ...
Alam 8her Kban, Malik, Mitha Tawa-

na, Jhilam

AH Bahadar Khan, Baja, Ghib, Gnjrat
Alpial Ohandhri Family of Ghakri.

Bawalpiodi

Amar 8iDgh, Sardar, Ghimni, GkiJrMi-

wala

Amrik Singh, Hasanwala, of Bam-

nagar, Gajranwala

Amrik Singh, Bardar, Ghachi, Rawal-
pindi ...

Amir Ali Khan, Sial, Jhang

Arjan Singh, Bardar (the late), of

Sialkot

Ashak Mahomed Khan, Badosai,

Maltan

AaHa Khan, Malik of Pindi Gheb,

Rawalpindi

Awan Family of Sbamsabad (Bawal-

pindi)



Bahadar Khan, Janjoah, of Malot,
Jhilam

Bahawal Bakhsb, Makbdnm, Knreshi,
Maltan

Balwant Singh, Sardar, Rangar Nanga-
lia, Gordaspar

Balwant Singh, Sardar, Botalia, Gaj-
ranwala

Basheshar Singh, Lala, Bhandhari,
Gnrdaspar

Basant Singh, Sardar, of Moghal-
chak, Gajranwala

Bhaga Family (Gnrdaspnr)

Bhagowala Family (Gardaspar)

Bhera Diwans* Family (Shahpar) ...

Biflhan Das, Ghandhri, of Saidpar,
Eawalpindi

Bhiki Family (Gajranwala)

Bisban Singh, Sardar, Randhawa, of
Dodai, Gardaspar

Botalia Family (Gajranwala)

Budh Singh, Matn, Gajranwala



aoo

154



234
875
198
224

882

79

112

90

829

844

264
88
16

187
8

170
47
18

812

884
221

63
187
209



Ghachi Family (^walpindi) 882

Ghanda Singh, of Kot Diwan Singh,

Sindbn, Gajranwala 217

Gharat Singh, Sardar, Ghachi, Rawal-
pindi 885

Ghasbmawala Family (Gurdaspnr) ... 44

Gbata Family (Gajranwala) 200

Gbib Rajpnt Family (Gnjrat) ... 288

Ghimni Familjj (Gajranwala) ... 190

Dhrek Khatar Family (Rawalpindi) ... 886

Dhund Tribe (Rawalpindi) ... .. 863

Bmanabad Diwans' Family (Gajran-
wala) 227

Fakir Mahomed Khan, Sardar, Sagri

Pathan» of Makbad, Rawalpindi ... 871
Family of the late Maharaja Ranjit

Singh .Appendix I ... 889

Fateh Sher Khan, Malik, of Mitha

Tawana, Shabpnr 279

Fateh Khan, Malik, Mitha Tawana,

Jhilam ... 299

Fateh Sher Khan, MaUk, Mitha Tawana,

Jhilam 300

Fateh Khan, Sardar Bahadar, of Kot,

Rawalpindi ... 326

Fateh Ahmad, Kasi, of Gondal,

Rawalpindi 848

Fateh Khan, Malal, Rawalpindi ... 861

Fanjdar Singh, Panjbatha,' Gordaspar 41

GandaMal, Lala, of Sodhran, Gaj-
ranwala 104

Gharjakh Familr (Gajranwala) ... 197

Gakhar Family (Rawalpindi) 351

Gheba Family of Kot (Rawalpindi)... 825
GoTind Sabai, Diwan, of Emanabad,

Gajranwala 227

Gondal Kasi Family (Rawalpindi) ... 848
Gnrbakhsb Singh, Man, Moghalohak,

Gajranwala 177

Hadali Tawana Family (Shabpnr) ... 807
Hamoki Tawana Family (Shahpar)... 308
Haei Sinqh, Diwan, Akalgarhia, Gaj-
ranwala 154

Hari Singh, Sardar, Lamba, Gnjrat ... 236



Ifo^— The names of heads of families are printed in small capitals.



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4o6



INDEX.



Hari Bingli* Sodhi, of Haranpnr,

JhiUm 254

Harmnpor Bodhi Family (Jhilam) ... 252
Uaiaowala Bamnagar Family (Gajran-

waU) 224

Hira Singh« Talwandi, Baialdar, Ban-

dhawa, Gnrdatpor 19

Hnkam Singh, Sardar, Talwandi, Ban- '

dhawa, Gardaspar 21

lohra Singh, Sardar, NalwOi Gnjran-

wala 145

Indar Deo, of Akhrota, Gordaspar ... 8

Ighar Singh, Bhaga, Gordaspar ... 47

Jagat Singh, Sardar, Kalas Bajwa,

Sialkot 128

Jahan Khan, Malik, Sardar Bahador,

Tawona, of Hadali, Shabpor ... 807

Jalal Khan, Sial, Jhang 79

Jama Bnling Family 6

Jawahir Singh, Sabadar (the late), of

Karial, Gajranwala 219

Jawahir Singh, Basaldar-Major, of

Chotala, Jhilam 278

Jawahir Mai, Diwan, of Bhera, Shah-

pnr 812

Jiwan Mai, Diwan, of Bhera, Shahpar 81*5

Jiwan Singh, Bhiki, Gajranwala ... 221

Kadian Mirza Family (Gnrdaspar) ... 49

Kahar Singh, Sardar, Lamba, Gajrat 245
Kale Khan, Sardar, Khatak, of Dhrek,

Bawalpindi 336

Kallar Bedi Family (Rawalpindi) ... 367

Kalaa Bajwa Family (Sialkot) ... 119

Kanhya Family (Gnrdaspar) 22

Karamdad Khan, Baja, Gakhar, Bawal-
pindi ... ... ... .. • •!. 851

Karam Singh, Sidha, Sialkot 129

Karam Ilahi, Ohata, Gajranwala ... 200

Karpal Singh, Botalia, of Knnja ... 143
Karpal Singh, Sardar, Bai Bahador,

Bawalpindi 377

Kharal Family (Montgomery) ... 63

Kazi Family of Gondal (Rawalpindi) 348
Khatar Family of Dhrek (Rawalpindi) . 336

Khatar Family of Wah (Rawalpindi) 341
Khan Mahomed, Basaldar, Mitha

Tawana, Jhilam 300

Khem Singh, Baba, Bedi, G.I.I}., of

Kalar, Rawalpindi 367

Kirpa Ram, Diwan, of Bhera, Shahpar 315

Khokhar Raj pot Family (Jhilam) ... 255
Khuda Bakhsh Khan, Malik, Tawana,

of Hamoki, Shahpar 308

Kot Gheba Family (Rawalpindi) ... 825

Koreshi Makhdam family (Moltan) ... 83

Lachman Das, Diwan, of Emanabad,

Gajranwala 230

Lahna Singh, Sardar, Chimni, Gnjran-

wala 190

Lamba Family (Gojrat) 236



Maharaja Bujit Bingli (the faUe},
Family of Appendix I. ...

Mahar Singh, Sardar, Chachi, Gajzma-
wala ... .. ... ... ...

Mahindar Singh, Sardar, Khmidis
Bandhawa, Gnrdaspor

Makhad Sagri Pathac Famfly (Rawal-
pindi

Mahomed Amir Ali Khan, Kharal,
Montgomery

Mahomed Hakim Khan, Khan Baha-
dar, Malik, Non, of Mitha Tawana,
Shahpar

Mahomed Hayat Khan, Sardar,
Khatar, O.S.I., of Wah, Bawalpindi

MAHOMfiD Ismail Khan, Sial, Jhang.

Mahomed Khan, Malik, Mitha Tawa-
na, Jhilam

Man Moghalchak Family (Gojranwala) 170

Man Singh, Sardar Bahadar, a I. E.,
Rariala, Gajranwala

Mangal Singh, Sardar, Yadala Sindho,
Sialkot

Mansabdar Khan, Dhond, Bawalpindi

Malal Family (Rawalpindi)

Mato Family (Gajranwala)

Mirporia Family (Jhilam)

Mitha Tawana Family (Shahpar)

Moti Singh, Dafadar, Wazirabadia,
Gajranwala

Moti Singh, Ghashmawala, Gordaspar

Mobarak Khan, Sardar, Sahiwal, Sbah-
par

Mobarak Khan, Sardar, Hadali
Tawana, Shahpar

Marad Shah, Makhdam, Koreshi, Mol-
tan



188

67

871



68



810

841
78

299



181

106

866
861
209
266
279

2U
44

801

807



Nadar Ali Khan, Janjoah, Basaldar-

Major, of Makhial, Jhilam 264

Nadhan Singh, Kontal Sindho, Gor-
daspar 51

Nakai Family (Montgomery) 68

Nalwa Family (Gajranwala) 146

Narotam Singh, Baba, Rawalpindi ... 381
Nawab Khan, Malik, of Pindi Gheb,

Rawalpindi 831

Nan Tawana Family (Shahpor) ... 810

Panjhatha Family (Gordaspar) ... 41
Pindi Gheb Jodhra Family (Rawal-
pindi) 829

Pir Shah, Shekh, Makhdam, Koreshi,
Moltan 89

Raghbir Singh, Sardar, Kalas Bajwa,
Sialkot 119

Ram Dayal, Lala, of Hafisabad, Goj-
ranwala ... ... 205

Randhawa Dodai Family (Gardaspor) 63

Randhawa Khonda Family (Gordas-
par) 67

Ran jit Singh, Maharaja (the late). Fa-
mily of Appendix 1. ... 889



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INDEX.



407



Bangar Nangalia Family (Gordaspnr) 16
Biohpal Singh, Sardar, Bhagowala,

Gnrdaspor 18

Biohpal Singh, Sardar, Siodhn, of

Siranwali, Sialkot 101

Rawalpindi Distriot (IntrodactoiT'

Note) 819

Boshan Din, Awan, Malik, of Shams-

abad, Rawalpindi 844

Bnknndin, Makhdam, Enreshi, Mnl-

tan 89

Sagri Paihan Family of Makhad
(Rawalpindi) 871

Saidpnr Gbandhri Family (Rawal-
pindi) 884

Samporan Singh, Sodhi, of Haranpnr,
Jhilam 254

Sant Ram of Emanabad, Gnjranwala 187

Sant Singh, Sardar, of Gharjakh, Gnj-



Online LibraryCharles Francis Massy Sir Lepel Henry GriffinThe Panjab chiefs: historical and biographical notices of the ..., Volume 2 → online text (page 28 of 29)