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Paigah The household guards, noblemen, estates.
Palangris Low beds.
Pa/ton A division of the army.
Pan Betel leaves.
Pandan Betel box
Pan jeri A variety of sweet made of dry fruits, flour, ghee, etc.
Paoniazke Rasani Ceremony of taking measurement of the girl for dress, foot-wear, etc
Paradah Curtain of cloth.
Pargana A group f villages. A smaller division of a district
Patwari Village accountant.
Pate! Village officer
Peshkash Tribute
Peshkashi Tribute paying.
Peshkar Administrator of all civil and military cases and ranked next to the Prime minister
Peshkari Office of peshkar
Peshwa Prime Minister.
Phundna Bunch of black threads hanging from the cap.
Pratab A title among Hindus
Pughree Head-gear.
Purani Old.
Pu/au Special rice dish.
Pyjamas Lower garment, like a pant but of thinner cloth, white cotton
Palmer horn 1780; son of General William Palmer, Military Secretary to Warren Hastings. Partapwaiit Raja, Bahadur: Vithal Sunder, entitled Partapwant Bahadur, the talented Diwan of Mir Nizam Ali Khan Asaf iah.
Pargana A group of villages. A smaller division of a district.
Patwari Village accountant.
Peshkar Administrator of all civil and military cases and ranked next to the Prime Minister
Pot-Pattadari Lands in which two or more cultivators amalgamate on the joint stock principle. In this case the rights of all the partners were equal. Each partner contributes a certain share of the cultivating expenses and the profits are divided usually according to the number of ploughs contributed by each partner. The pattadar can neither evict the pot-pattadar, nor enhance the assessment payable by him.
Pan-Makhta is a tenure by contract, resorted to by former governments, in which lands varying in extent from small isolated fields to whole villages and groups of villages were given to the holders on a fixed quit-rent without liability to enhancement.
Peshkash It was customary with Muslim conquerors to levy annually a certain fixed amount as tribute from conquered rulers and chiefs, and leave them free to administer their territories without interference so long as the stipulated tribute was paid regularly. This tribute was called Peshkash, and the Raja or Chief on whom it was imposed was called Peshkash-Guzar. There were only 3 peshkash-guzais in the Dominion, in the stricttst sense of the term, viz., the Rajas of Gadwal, Anagundi and Gurgunta

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