Dhammattoriyas at Sopara, and the Mahasanghikas at Karle and its vicinity.
The Chetikiya, Pubbaseliya, Avaraseliya, Utayipabhahi and Mahavinaseliya
were the chief sects in the eastern Deccan.
  Kalinga at the time of Kharavela included the districts of Puri and Cuttack
  and possibly a portion of the Visakhapatnam district, besides Ganjam. The
  Hathigumpha inscription in the Udayagiri hill, three miles from
  Bhuvanesvar in the Puri district, describes the achievements of Kharavela,
  a descendent of the Mahameghavahana, the latter being the founder of the
  royal house of Cheti or Chedi. It is difficult to unravel the exact
  relationship between Kharavela and Mahameghavahana nor is it possible
  to determine the number of kings intervening between them. The
  Hathigumpha inscription, being undated and badly mutilated has been the
  source of much speculation. The inscription of 17 lines of which only four
  are legible records the first 13 years of the reign of Kharavela.
    Kharavela’s accession to the throne heralded Kalinga’s aggressive
designs on neighbouring territories. In his second regnal year he sent out a
huge army to the west with contemptuous complacency for the might of the
Satakarni ruler. The Kalinga army advanced up to the river Kannabemna,
identified with modern Krishna and threatened the city of Musikanagara, a
city near the junction of the Krishna and Musi at the border of Nalgonda
district. The next year Kharavela marched against the Bhojakas and defeated
the ruling chiefs of Berar and the Rathikas of the adjoining Marathi-speaking
districts of east Khandesh and Ahmadnagar.
    In the eighth year Kharavela destroyed Gorathagiri, a hill fortress in the
Barabar hills in the Gaya district and laid seize to the city of Rajagriha. The
successes of Kharavela overawed the Yavana general who beat a hasty retreat
to Mathura. The Yavana ruler, whose identification is uncertain, was
probably a later Indo-Greek ruler of the eastern Punjab and not Demetrius. In
the tenth year, Kharavela again