LAHILI KALAN, village 15 km southeast of Hoshiarpur (31Â°32`N, 75Â°55`E) in the Punjab, has an historical shrine, Gurudwara Jand Sahib Patshahl VII, raised in honour of Guru Har Rai, who visited the site during a journey from Kiratpur to Kartarpur. The Gurdwara is a high ceilinged hall, with a square
LAKHNAUR, 10 km south of Ambala City (30"23`N, 76"47`E), was the ancestral village of Mata Gujari, mother of Guru Gobind Singh. Returning in 1670 to Patna after his long eastern journey, Guru Tegh Bahadur asked his family to travel straight to Lakhnaur, while he himself made a detour and went
LAKSHMlPUR, in Katihar district of Bihar, is predominantly a Sikh village and has a historical shrine dedicated to Guru Tegh Bahadur. The ancestors of the inhabitants of this village lived in Kantnagar, a flourishing port on the left bank of the River Ganga, and it was in fact this latter
LAMBVALI, village 11 km northeast of Jaito (30Â°26Â°N, 74Â°53Â°E) in Faridkot dislrici of the Punjab, claims a historical gurudwara established in honour of Guru Gobind Sihgh who made a brief halt here sojourning in these pans towards the close of 1705. Tradition persists in the village about visits by Guru
LEHAL KALAN, village 9 km southeast of Lahira (29Â°56`N, 75Â°48`E), in Sarigrur district of the Punjab, was visited by Guru Tegh Bahadur, who halted briefly on a sandy mound, about 400 metres west of the village. An old farmer, Arak by name, served him, and received instruction from him. Bhai
LUDHIANA (30Â°54`N, 75Â°52`E), one of the major cities in the Punjab, claims a historical shrine, Gurdwara Gau Ghat Patshala I, situated on the bank of the stream Buddha Nala. According to local tradition, Guru Nanak visited the site in the course of Ins travels during the early sixteenth century. The
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