JODHPUR CITY 200
primary sections, and a boarding-house for fifty R4jput boys; also two
primary schools, a girls' school, and three special institutions where
Sanskrit, telegraphy, andsurveying are, mught. These are all ,i,t,i,ed
by the Darbar and ate for the most put in the suburbs; there are, in
addition, numerous private schools in the city. The principal buildings
in the suburbs are the late Maharaja's palace at Rai.ka-bagh, the fine new
palace at Ra,anada which is lighted by electricity, the Imperial Service
avalry lines; the handsome public offices, the Residency and other
official buildings, and the jail with accommodation for this p,it..e,,.
Jodiya.-Town and chief port of Navanagar State, Kathiaw8r,
Bombay, situated in 22° 40′ N. and 70° 26′ E., about a4 miles north-
east of Navanagar town, 46 miles north-west of Rajkm, and 41 miles
west of Morvi. Population (r9or), 7,3st The port was formerly a
fishing village on the south-eastern shores • of the Gulf of Catch. The
wharf is about a mile and a half distant from the town, with which it is
connected by a good made road. A custom-house and a press for
cotton and wool bales are at the wharf. The water. off this part of the
coast is too shallow for ships of any considerable burden. According
to a local legend, the Gulf from Jodiya to the opposite coast of Catch
could be crossed by a footpath at low water ,on years ago. The north-
• west bastion of the for,, So feet above the sea, the palace or darh6r
house, 30o yards southeast of the bastion, and a grove of. noes, a mile
to the south and outside the town, are high and conspicuous marks
when nearing the port from seaward. The town is surrounded by a
wall with towers and , small interior fort It has vernacular boys'
and girls' schools and a dispensary.
Jogeshvati.--Cave in the Salsettc fdluka of Than, District,
Bombay, situated in 19° 13′ N. and 72° 59′ E., z3 miles south-east of
Govegaon station, on the Bombay, Bands, and Central India Rail-
way. It is the third largest of the great Brahmanical caves of India,
the others being Sita's Bath at Ellora and the Great Cave at Elephants.
Its length is s4, and breadth aeo feet. This cave-temple, which dates
from the seventh century, contains rock-cut passages,
central hall supported by pillars, porticoes, and subsidiary courts.
[Du Perron (e7(o), ZendAvesm, vol. i, pp. ceclxxaviii-ecexe; Hunter
(x784), 4,,h.,o1og'a, vol: vii, pp. =95-9; Salt (r8o6), Traxsartions of
tke Bombay Literary Society, voi. i, pp. 44-7 ; Bombay Gaa'eeleer, vol. siv,
Jogighopa-Village n Goalpam District, Eastern Bengal and
Assam, situated in 26° 14′ N. and 90° 34′ E., on the north bank of the •
Bmhmaputra at the point where it is joined by the Manas. Popula-
tion (r9or), 734. A steaa, ferry plies between Jogighopa and Goal.
par., and the telegraph wires are carried beneath the river at this point
to the south bank. Prior to the annexation of Assam, Jogighopa was