Indore

Indore, 1, a native principality (1,094), in Central India, somewhat larger than Wales, embraces the Vindbya and Satpura Mountains, and is traversed by the Nerbudda River; there are great forests on the mountains; the valley of the river is fertile; wheat, sugar, cotton, tobacco, and large quantities of opium are raised; the climate is sultry, and at certain seasons unhealthy; the natives are chiefly Mahratta Hindus; among the hills are Bhils and Gonds, the wildest tribes of India; the State is governed by a Maharajah styled Holkar, under supervision of an agent of the Governor-General; education is progressing. Indore, 2, on the Kuthi River, the capital (92), is a poor city of brick and mud; the palace and the British residency, however, are fine buildings; it is connected by rail with Bombay, distant 400 m. SW., and with Ajmere; it was the scene of a British massacre in 1857.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Indo-Germanic * Indra
Indiana
Indianapolis
Indians, American
India-rubber, Caoutchouc
Indiction
Indium
Individualism
Indo-China
Indo-European
Indo-Germanic
Indore
Indra
Induction
Indulgence
Indus
Inertia
Inez de Castro
Infallibility
Infante, Infanta
Inferi
Inferno