uddin. At the latter date he is displaced by Hajji Iliyas under the name of
9. SHAMS-DD-DIN ILIYAS SHAH. This chief had coined money at Firuzabkd (at or near Pandua) as early as 740 ; about 746-7 (1345-6) he had killed and succeeded 'Alt-uddin in Laknaoti, and now he conquered Sunarganw, so that he appears to have ruled all Bengal. His reign extends to the end of 759 (1358). We are not concerned to follow these sovereigns further.
P. 467, Note 1. Javaku is a term applied to the Malays generally, in the Singhalese Chronicles. See Tumour's Epitome, p. 45.
P. 487. Offerings for the Shaikh Abu Ishak of Eazer4n. This shaikh was a sort of patron saint of the mariners in the India and China trade, who made vows of offerings to his shrine when in trouble at sea, and agents were employed at the different ports to board the vessels as they entered, and claim the amounts vowed, which generally came to large sums. Applicants to the shrine for charity also used to receive circular notes payable by parties who had vowed. When the recipient of such a note met anyone owing an offering to the shrine he received the amount on presenting his bill endorsed with a discharge (Ibn Bcctuta, ii, 90-91).
P. 541, Note ; Talikhan. There were in fact three places so called ; that in Badakhshan, that in Khorasan, and a third in Dailam, the hill-country adjoining Kazbin. This last is the duplicate of Nasiruddin's Tables and not that in Khorasan. (See Quatremère's Rashid, pp. 214, 278).
P. 562. Tangi-Badakhshan. This precise expression is used in the Akbar-Namcch as quoted by Quatremère (Not. et Extr. xiv, Pt. i, 222).