Even this 3 per cent has to be taken with a further deduction. This increase is found to be on the basis that you take into consideration all the additional taxation that was imposed from the year We, therefore, find ourselves in this position, that our revenues are not increasing at all; they are practically in a stagnant position.
Now, add to that two new factors. The first is that this position is now going to be worse off by the prohibition policy which has been adopted by this Government. Secondly, we have to bear in mind that this Government has announced its policy of reducing the land revenue. Now, it is a fact that these two items of revenue together make up something like 7 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi of rupees.
These 7 crores of rupees, having regard to the policy laid down by the Government, must now be regarded as the vanishing assets of the province. Therefore, the net revenue which you can calculate as a permanent basis for building up anything that could be permanent is only 5 crores of rupees.
As against this, you have to set up, as I said, an ultimate liability of 24 crores of rupees. Now, Sir, the question is : What are the ways of improving the financial resources of this province? I am very sorry to say, but I must really say it, that looking at the financial statement and the budget speech which my honourable friend made, that this budget is a most retrograde budget.
1852 - So Slow - Dharavi is a budget, which shows that the Government has gone back on its plighted word. Sir, the last budget speech which the Honourable, the Finance Minister made, I do say—and I think praise must be given where it is due—did contain an element of boldness, an element of radicalism, which gladdened the hearts of those of us who were sitting on this side of the House. I have compared the speech, which he delivered on the last occasion, with Electro-Harmonix Micro Synths - Various - De Future Music CD, Maart 2000 speech, which he delivered the other day, and I noticed a very painful contrast between the two.
Sir, last year; my honourable friend—at any rate judging from the speech which he delivered—gave me the impression that he was conscious of one of the most difficult and one of the most important problems with which we are all faced, namely, the problem 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi finding money.
He was not only aware of the fact that, that was our one supreme problem, but he gave us the promise that he would tackle it in such a way that not only would there be greater resources available for the benefit of this province but that the burdens would be so equitably distributed that those who could not bear would be relieved and those who could would be Calendars And Steel - The Yolo Boyz - The Morning Bus. I am going 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi read to him certain passages from the speech, which he delivered last year.
In paragraph 1852 - So Slow - Dharavithis is what my learned friend—. An Honourable Member : " Honourable friend ". Ambedkar: I am used to the High Court where we call our friends " learned ". This is what my honourable friend said :. In this connection, our first object is to make the necessary adjustments in the incidence of the existing taxes.
Take the land tax first. Our ultimate object is to cease taxing the uneconomic holdings in which our land is 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi present divided. To begin with, however, we think it necessary to introduce a graded tax on DJ Baby Anne - Freaks Groove / Trippin On The Bass larger agricultural incomes.
Through a process of the expropriation of the actual cultivator, a considerable portion of the lands has passed into the hands of Private Idaho - The B-52s - Wild Planet (8-Track Cartridge, Album), rent-receiving, absentee landlord.
1852 - So Slow - Dharavi their incomes, large or small, to be treated in respect of immunity from or reduction of taxation in the same way as the actual cultivator of the soil? Then there is a large class of income derived from alienated lands. These incomes are putting this province to an annual loss of nearly 70 lakhs of rupees. How are these incomes to be treated when we propose to tax the more well to do classes of our Khatedars? The views of the honourable members on every side of this House on questions like these would be of immense use in the formulation of definite proposals by Government.
Such resources as will become available by the adoption of policy of higher taxation on landed incomes which could 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi the burdens should, we think, be largely utilised for making the burden of land tax easily bearable by the actual tillers of the soil and for making their lives better.
Enquiries regarding the result of a graded tax on higher and equitably taxable agricultural incomes have already been set afoot. Similarly the other taxes from which we are at present deriving our revenues require to be carefully re-examined and readjusted both in reference to their incidence as well as in reference to their effects on public interests. We are proceeding with this work as expeditiously as possible and Government have every hope that our definite conclusions could be announced to this House by the time the next budget is ready for submission to it.
Such an impression would, I may say, be far from the truth. Although taxation in this province is very high, it is clear to us that most of this taxation is being borne by the poorer people in the 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi. The land tax, the excise tax, the stamps and court fees, the taxes on public conveyances, the tax on country grown tobacco—all these are being mostly paid by the poorer classes.
The income tax is the only tax paid by the rich and that at present is beyond the reach of the Provincial Government. Between the poorer classes who pay most of the provincial taxes and the richer classes who pay the income tax to the Central Government, there is a considerable 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi of people who ought to bear a portion of the financial responsibilities of their province.
The wealthier classes 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi contribution to Provincial Revenues is inadequate must also come forward to take their proper share in them.
Pledged in as we are by numerous restrictions, it is no easy task to devise taxes which will affect only the taxable untaxed. Though today I am not in a position to anticipate the decisions of the future, I may state that we are exploring the possibilities of many proposals with a view to submit to this House proposals which may provide the 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi Veils Of Static - Dronny Darko - Abduction (File, Album) for not only recouping ourselves from the loss which a policy of prohibition may involve but will also enable us to undertake some expansion, though not all the expansion, that we desire in the many fields of social service, social service in the widest sense of the term.
Then, Sir, he also made this observation:. There 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi many public utility services which are at present being utilised for the benefit of a few at the cost of the community as a whole. There is no reason why the State should nationalise these activities and appropriate the profits for the good of the community as a whole.
The supply of electricity, for instance, to the public is carried on at present by private agencies under the protection which Government alone can give on behalf of the public.
There is no valid reason why the profits of this public utility activity should not return to the pockets of the public as a whole through its accredited agency, the Government. Nothing has been hitherto done in this direction.
Many other potential sources of income which could fairly be taken up by Government remain unutilised or are allowed to be exploited for the benefit of a few. There is a large field which we must explore, to which State activities could be extended, and Government will look forward with confidence to activities of this nature as possible sources of public benefit.
Is there anything of this in the new Budget speech which my honourable friend has made? He 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi eaten up his very words: there is not even a passing allusion to any of the statements which he 7.
Sehr Rasch. Molto Presto - Vladimir Horowitz - Horowitz in the course of his last Budget speech. I ask him this question : Why has he eaten up his words? Who has compelled him to do it? Honourable Members: " Vallabhbhai! There must be somebody behind I will not go into that. But I do want to say one thing, and I want to say it with all the sincerity that I possess. My honourable friend has been congratulated, I think, on the ground that there has been no new taxation.
I for myself have the greatest condemnation for the Government for not coming forward with taxation. This Budget, therefore, I say, is a rich man's budget. It is not a poor man's budget.
The poor man wants more and more. The rich man can afford to be independent of the Government. A rich man needs no school : he can keep a schoolmaster and give his son education up to B. A rich man needs no dispensary : he can call in a doctor, pay him Rs. It is the poor man who wants Government to come to his succour; it is the poor man that needs more service. No Government worthy of ifs name, no Government with any sincerity, can tell the poor classes that it cannot provide these amenities because it 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi not the courage to 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi taxes.
The sooner such a Government abdicates the better for all. The Honourable Mr. Morarji R. Desai: That is the rub. Ambedkar: There is one other point to which I should like to refer. I do not know how many members of this House will agree with me in what 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi am saying, but I hold firmly to the view that the Governments in India, no matter what the province is, will never do any good if they confine their attention to what in European countries are merely called social services.
I do maintain, and I state it emphatically, that one of the principal duties of this Government must be to tackle the problem of poverty. The Government must see that they do adopt ways and means whereby the national income of this province rises to some substantial level, whereby the majority of the people can live in amenities which rightly belong to all modern and civilised men.
The system of social services which has so far prevailed in European countries, whereby the Government gives what are called doles or unemployment benefits, maternity benefits, and so on, presupposes one thing : it presupposes that a 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi of the people are above want, are above the line of poverty, and that it is only those few who, either by the vagaries of the economic system or by any misfortune Elke Sommer - Ich Liebe Dich them, fall below that line of poverty, that need, assistance from the Government.
It is, therefore, perfectly possible, perfectly justifiable, for European governments not to bother with problems of general economic uplift of the people as a whole. But the problems with which we are faced in this country are of a totally different character. I have no hesitation in saying and I do not suppose there is anybody in this House who would quarrel with me if I state it, that we are all a nation of beggars and coolies. That is the description which one can give of Musette - Can - Anthology - 25 Years this mass of people.
1852 - So Slow - Dharavino Government worthy of its name can sit silent and not take account of this grave problem. Now, Sir, having regard to the Budget proposals which we have before us, is there anything to indicate that this Government is aware of this problem, that it does take cognisance of it, that, after all, the one supreme aim must be to see that the national income of this country rises, that the national dividend rises? I do not see anything. There seems to be one idea which is prevalent all over and which I really want to examine 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi this stage.
The view is held by all that a large part of the poverty of the agriculturists arises out of what is called 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi heavy burden of land revenue. Now, Sir, I take the liberty of saying that nothing can be more fallacious than this view. That does not mean that I am opposed to the reduction of the land revenue : I am for it; I will insist upon it, because I say that this Government has really no right to take what are called the profits of agriculture, as distinguished from mere rent for the use of land.
But let me examine for the moment the idea that seems to be prevailing and the idea on which this Government seems to be proceeding, namely, that all that need be done for the relief of the poverty of the general mass of people is to remit the land revenue, to reduce it. Sir, let us examine and see what relief can be afforded by this process.
Now, on a rough calculation I find that the total addition to the income of one individual, under these circumstances, would be I Rupee and eight annas. That is the highest. Sir, the problem needs different remedies—altogether different remedies. I do not want to go into that now; I have probably wearied the House enough. But I do want to say that this is something which this Government does not seem to be aware of, and I do say that a Government which is not cognisant of this problem, a Government which has not the ways and the means of solving this problem, can bring no relief, can be a source of no happiness to the people of this Province; and, therefore, I will say, in conclusion, that this is a budget which is a most disappointing budget, a budget which is designed to relieve the rich and to starve the millions.
I think it would not be an exaggeration to say that the first two Budgets which he submitted to this House were not of a very satisfactory character. And probably there were sufficient excuses for the unsatisfactory character of the first two Budgets. The first Budget that was submitted by him was, as a matter of fact, not his Budget; it was probably the Budget prepared by the interim Ministry and undoubtedly the Finance Minister could not be held responsible for whatever blemishes the first Budget contained.
The second Budget had the excuse of having been made in a hurry, without Government's having had sufficient time to prepare their plans and to digest the whole thing. But I am sure none of these excuses or extenuations could apply to the present Budget which has been presented to us. It must be said that this is a Budget which has been prepared after mature consideration. It undoubtedly embodies in it the full plan which the Ministry has with regard to the taxation and with Fairuz - At The Picadilly to the proposals of expenditure which, from their point of view, are matters of urgency.
I think that this Budget, therefore, needs to be more specifically scrutinised. Every one is aware that this Budget has been a Budget which has caused a great deal of agitation. Those who were expectant have been disappointed, and those who have been hit have called this Budget a revolutionary Budget.
Speaking for myself, when I refer to the revenue side of the Budget as well as its expenditure side, my own view is that the proper description of this Budget would be that on the revenue side it is a reckless Budget and on the expenditure side it is a senseless Budget. This is, of course, no occasion to discuss the merits or demerits of the proposals which have been embodied in the Finance Bill which is a part of this Budget; the detailed criticism of those proposals must wait till the Finance Bill is presented to this House for consideration.
However, it would not be unwise to say, in a general way, what I think of the proposals of taxation which have been embodied by the Minister in the Finance Bill.
There are six different proposals in the Finance Bill. First of all, the Bill proposes to continue for a year more, the additions made to the stamp duties and the court-fees sanctioned by the Bombay Finance Act II of Secondly, it increases the duty on the consumption of electricity. Thirdly, it increases the stamp duties in certain cities and urban areas on conveyances of immovable property.
Fourthly, it levies a tax on leases of immovable property. Fifthly, it imposes a tax of 10 per cent. As I said, I do not propose to go into the details of these proposals of taxation. All Forsaken - Francis M.
Gri - Dreamers Stories I am going to do now is to offer, in a summary way, certain criticisms which occur to me on general principles. Now with regard to the continuation of stamp and court fees, I would like to remind the Honourable the Finance Minister that this was a tax which, if my memory 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi me aright, has always been objected to by Congressmen in the old Legislative Council.
Sir, I do not remember a single Budget Session, 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi Congressmen did not turn the Budget Session into a kind of hardy annual between the Finance Members on the one Enemy Lines - James Freud - Breaking Silence and the Congressmen on the other.
A tax which was fought tooth and nail every year and where Congressmen themselves were not prepared to give this tax a perpetual lease of life should have now been thought by Congress Ministers themselves as a tax which should be continued ad infinitum, year by year is, to say the least, a bit of the same policy which Congressmen have been following now that they have got office, namely, that the things which were then bad are now good, because they are run by Congressmen.
Very many examples could be cited of that kind of turn of mind. We know Congressmen who use to fight tooth and nail because the Executive was not separated from the Judiciary. They thought that was a most oppressive system and we have now the same Congressmen supporting that that was the most ideal system.
I will not say anything more than that, but I should certainly like to point out that this is certainly contrary to the declared faith of all Congressmen. Coming to the duty on electricity, this is, 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi my mind, in principle, a bad tax. I am one of those who believe that the use of electricity ought to be encouraged more and more, because in the absence of electricity what Mausoleum (Live) - Rictus Grin - Townies would do would be to bum kerosene oil which causes smoke which is injurious to health and that ought to be stopped in the best way possible.
The only way to discourage the consumption of kerosene oil would be to make electricity as cheap as one can possibly make it. And therefore my submission is that, El Paso - Chet Atkins - Picks On The Hits general principles, this is a bad duty.
My second comment on this part of the taxation proposal is that it is a tax which is badly distributed. One of the most extraordinary things that one notices about this electricity tax is that there is no increase in the tax on the energy used by cinemas and theatres.
Sir, I should have thought that if there was any person or any individual tax, it was certainly the cinema and the theatre. Because, if a tax was levied on the cinema or on the theatre it would certainly be passed on, if not borne by the consumer, upon the persons who go to the theatres and to the cinemas.
That would be taxation on luxuries and I am sure, although, I cannot be absolutely accurate, that instead of spreading the tax as the Honourable the Finance Minister has done upon householders, if he had increased the rate upon cinema and on theatre he would have got all the revenue that he intended to get out of this duty.
But as I said it is an extraordinary thing that the party which has got the broadest back to bear this is exempt, and what is done? What is done is this: that those persons who were hitherto consuming less than 12 units are now taxed, and those who consume more than 12 units, their taxation is increased from 9 pies to 15 pies. Sir, I do not understand the equity of the distribution of this taxation measure. Why is it that people who were hitherto exempt because they consumed less than 12 units are now taxed?
Why is it that those who bore only 9 pies 5 Nps. With regard to the third item of taxation which is. Stamp Duty on Conveyances, the increase, to my mind, is quite unjustified. Reading the Honourable Minister's Statement of Objects and Reasons which is attached to the Finance Bill, I do not find any explanation as to the justification for the increase of this taxation.
All that the Honourable Minister chooses to say is this : that it is considered desirable that the stamp duty for conveyances should E Minor - Toothpaste 2000 - Va Va Voom! higher in urban areas than in rural areas. Why is it desirable, why the urban areas are more sinful that they should be made to pay more than what they have been paying so far, we have had no answer from the Honourable Minister at all.
It is a simple arbitrary act saying that the tax shall be increased without any rhyme or reason. Then we come to the fifth proposal, that is the property tax. This of course, is the crux of the whole taxing proposal. Now this proposal, to my mind, is objectionable from the various points of view. My honourable friend Mr. Jamnadas Mehta has already pointed out one of the objections to this measure, and that objection is this : that this Government is now 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi upon a basis of taxation which has hitherto been left for the Municipal governments.
The Bombay City Municipality derives a large part of its revenue from taxation on property. Not only the Bombay Municipality derives its revenue 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi property tax, but similarly all the City Municipalities are allowed to levy a tax upon property. Sir, this competition by Government into a field of taxation which is reserved for municipal bodies, I am sure, will prove greatly detrimental to the growth of local self-government.
I will not say anything more on that point. But I will refer to certain other aspects of the proposal and the first aspect is this. The tenants of the Bombay City have been carrying on an agitation that the rents in the City of Bombay are abnormal and that they should be reduced. Now, Sir, if the Government as it is going to do by this measure of taxation, is going to take away 10 per cent. Therefore, what the Government is doing is really nothing more than defrauding the tenants of the Bombay City and similarly of Ahmedabad and Poona by taking away from them what was legitimately their due; and I think that is certainly one of the most serious objections that can be urged to this measure.
Secondly, this property which is to be the subject-matter of taxation under the Government proposal cannot be said to be Not Fade Away - The Rokes - 2 Ore Con. which is not subject to taxation now nor can it be said that this is a property which has been lightly taxed and, therefore, can still bear a higher taxation.
Let me take the case of Bombay City itself. The Honourable the Speaker: I am afraid there is a misunderstanding ; Poona is not included in this taxation proposal. Ambedkar: I am sorry—only Bombay and Ahmedabad. Now, with regard to the position in Bombay, what one finds is this. In addition to that, the owner of the House has to pay, what is called, ground rent if the property is a leasehold property. In addition to that, he has to pay income tax to the Government of India on the income which he derives from the total rental of his property.
Taken all together. I think all this burden would certainly come to about 22 to 23 per cent. An Honourable Member : 50 per cent. Well my honourable friend says it would come to 50 per cent. What I point out is this that it cannot be said that this property is a lightly taxed property; 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi is a property which is already heavily taxed and, therefore, it will be very unjust to impose upon it a further burden of 10 per cent.
The next thing that I should like to point out to the Honourable the Finance Minister is this. He seems to treat this tax as though it was just a rate and not a tax. Well, I have a quarrel with him on that point what he is levying is not a rate but it is a tax. The difference between a rate and a tax is this.
A rate is something for which you get specific service. We pay rates to the municipality because in return for what we pay to the municipality we get direct service— we get water, we get conservancy, we get lighting, we get various other services. It is really a Army Of Hardcore - DJ B.A.
- The Forgotten Town Tape Collection 99 for the services rendered, but in the case of what the Honourable Minister is doing there are no services. Therefore, it is a tax. And, I say, although the Minister chooses to call it a tax on property, it is a tax on income, 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi I do like to tell him that nowhere things pay anything. MumbaiIndia. CaracasVenezuela. Buenos AiresArgentina. CairoEgypt. ManilaPhilippines.
Tlalnepantla de BazMexico. ShanghaiChina. YerevanArmenia. Main article: slum clearance. Main article: Slum upgrading. No data. Encyclopedia of the City. Retrieved 4 October Environment and Urbanization.
Cambridge University Press. Exploring the urban past: essays in urban history. The eternal slum: housing and social policy in 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi London. Transaction Publishers. Retrieved 23 July Journal Epidemiol. The Social Order of the Slum. The Urban Villagers. Archived from the original on 28 July Archived from the original PDF on Retrieved Gayl D.
Ness and Prem P. Singapore: Marshall Cavendish Academic, The American Economic Review. Slum Clearance. The Newark Plan. Planet of Slums. Southwestern Journal of Anthropology. Burke New England Journal of Medicine. The European Journal of Development Research. Journal of Environmental Research and Management. Land Economics. Earthscan, London: UN-Habitat. H The Urban Challenge in Africa. Globalization and uneven development in Africa: The limits to effective urban governance in the 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi of basic services.
Urban Studies. United Nations Millennium Summit. Habitat International. Journal of Urban Health 1 : 27— Rediscovering Dharavi: stories from Asia's largest slum.
Aduwo Journal of Housing and the Built Environment. Department for Infrastructure and Economic Cooperation. Archived from the original PDF on 27 October Retrieved 20 November Jovis Verlag GmbH. Traditional Dwellings 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi Settlements Review. Agunbiade American Economic Journal: Economic 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi.
Davy, Ben; Sony Pellissery International Journal of Social Welfare. Urban Growth Management Initiative. Journal of the European Economic Association. New Perspectives Quarterly. The government 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi space: town planning in modern society. Journal of the American Institute of Planners. Michigan Law Review. Journal of Urban Health. Planning Perspectives.
Transaction Books. The Lancet. Retrieved 19 February August Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography. Policy Research Working Papers. Natural disaster hotspots: a global risk analysis Vol.
At risk: natural hazards, people's vulnerability and disasters. Economic and Political Weekly : — The Economist. The labouring poor in India: Patterns of exploitation, subordination, and exclusion. By the beginning of the 19th century, large trade was passing through the city, and large buildings began to reflect its wealth. Manchester and Liverpool became the first cities with an intercity rail link inand the population continued rapid growth, particularly during the midth century when Irish people began arriving by the hundreds of 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi during the family.
Starting inthousands of families were rehoused from the inner city to new suburbs, with many large, private homes built over the next decade. Air raids damaged almost half of the households during the Second World War, and massive rebuilding followed in the next decade. Liverpool reached a population peak in at , but it has posted negative population growth in 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi decade since then, with the most substantial loss ofpeople between and It also had the 9th largest percentage loss of any UK unitary authority between and Liverpool's population is now estimated atInthe population of Liverpool was 1, Blur, 4.
Looking For Solution2. Divided Between, 4. Storm Is Coming, 2. No Sense, 4. False Pomses. The Grey, 6. Paradoks, 3. Nie pytaj, 5. Koalicja, 9. Dzieci gorszego boga, Na bruk Strona B: 6.
Facet, 5. Ostatnia chwila, 6. Ostatni dub, 7. Dezerter, Co wtedy robisz? Ile procent duszy? Siedem, 6. Hipochondryk, 7. Ostatni, 8. Na tak na nie. Heart And Mind.
Bedsheets On Concrete3. Midnite Express, 5. Zmartwychwstanie, 7. Elektrownia atomowa, 9. Ziemia, Wojenny Ofiara3. Ziemia, 6. Wojenny Ofiara. Der Schatten2. Handel, 4. Handel, 9. Wrong Path. Imprisoned, 4. Hard Way. Loud Applause, 6. Don't Come Here, 7. Management, 8. Przed, 2. Po, 3. Nic, 5. Zawsze, 6. Bad Blood, 3. Tension 4. Nothing Personal, 5. Burn the Bridge, 7. Iron Locks, 9. Nails, On the Mend, Misplaced Anger, Empty Rooms, Nobody's Waiting. Tension" MC, Burn The Bridge, 7.
Crime Scenes. Strona B: 8. On The Mend. Empty Roms. Still No Justice, 2. Live Your Lie. Faceless, 4. Intro - The Heat, 2. Delusions End. Ego Trip, 4. Pitch Black. Kingdom's Fall, 6. Game Changer. Vows, 2. We Come In Peace, 4. Zapchajcie sobie mordy! Syfilis Mentalis, 7. Przetrwam, 8. Private Military Contractors Wszystko po staremu, XI, 2.
Living Hell, Strona B: 3. False Beliefs, 4. Pasja, 2. Poker, 4. Gorycz, 6. List do Pana Boga, 7. Nie nadstawiaj, 8. Zemsta, 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi. Spacer miejski, Gdy nie nadejdzie jutro, 2. Nie pytaj, 6. Nikt, 9. Widok, Dzikie wojny, 2. Iluzje, 3. Herezje, 5. Wydrenowana Ziemia. Idioci, Turysta, Skrucha, Miasto fabryka, 2. Here during the religious congregation various lands were donated by Raja Haripaala to many Brahmins of various branches, thus the 12 villages around this Vattaraka were given to Brahman Scholars many of them Rigvedi, Yajurvedi, Saamavedi and Atharvavedis.
But these Brahmins later during the crises went away in the Vatodara region and Nasik 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi only to leave behind some of their traces which later faced conversions from Portuguese and intercaste marriages and inter gotra marriages with the local Kshatriyas, Agris and Koli clans. Thus during the Portuguese all this region was depleted with pure Brahmin society.
Captures Shurparak and remakes the old city of Mahikavati i. Kelve Mahim. His empire extends from Daman to Valukeshwar Walkeshwar. Taking advantage of new power, Krupal Shilahaara captures back Shurparak, but his boundaries remain limited to Shurparak, i. According to the treaty Mahi Bimba leaves claim from Daman to Dahisar and hands over this land to Aparaditya Shilahaara.
Here it should be noted that all the above names belong to 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi India. The name Mallikaarjuna is very common in the Rajmahendri Rajmundri district of Andhra. All 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi names are taken from the inscribed stone 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi from Sopara and now kept safely in Royal Asiatic Society Mumbai.
General Ambud, a Somavanshi Kshatriya from Gujarat, from Anhilvaad, whose lineage runs back to orissa somavanshis, tried to attack Mallikarjun Shilahaar and for this settles near Dahanuka river Dahanu. At the 1852 - So Slow - Dharavi time Mohamedeans attack Anhilvaad and thus the somavanshi sena stays near Dahanuka.
They help Yadavs to conquer North Konkan and defeat Shilahaaras. In return Yadavs accommodate these Somavanshi kshatriyas in Dahanu. Shilaaharas rule Shurparak. There a mention of his visit to Shankaracharya Hill in Srinagar to receive blessings are found in the Kashmiri records.
There he visits the relatives of Kashmiri Brahmins at Sri Nagar whose relatives were settled at Vasai. Even today the Brahmins of Vasai with surname Pandit who are locals, claim themselves to be descendants of Kashmiri Brahmins.
During his rule, his feudal Raja Anurodha ruled Shurparak. During this period a great saga of Bimbadev Rana starts at Shurparak. After Shankardev, the step brother of Bimbadev named Mahipaal Rana ascends the throne by backing of the Mohamedeans, though Bimbadev was original heir of Shankardev.
All these came to Devgiri to meet illustrious Ramdevraya. Seeing the valour of Bimbadev Rana, Ramdev hands over the kingdom of Paithan to Bimbadev as his feudal.
Bimbadev acquires fame for his able administrative skills. But at the same time, an innocent Brahman was killed by Ramdevrao. This act was condemned by the regional Kings.
Even Bimbadev Rana who had highest regard for the meritorious Brahmins now refused to remain as feud of such a King. He also honours and released orders in A. Thus since A.
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