[From The EASTERN BENGAL DISTRICT GAZETTEERS, DACCA, Chapter 2: History]
The records of his immediate successors are equally meagre but in 1494, Shah Ala-ud-din Hasain Sharif Maki, known as Husain Shah the Good, came to the throne. He made his capital at Ekdala and captured Kamatapur in 1498 leaving his son Danyal as governor there. The young prince and his followers were however killed and a subsequent expedition sent into Assam was completely routed by the Ahoms. Husain Shah also sent two expeditions into Tippera. The first under Gaur Malik was driven back, the Tipperas damming the river Gumti and then letting loose the waters upon the invaders. The second, under Hyten Khan, was at first successful but was subsequently routed by the same expedient as had proved so successful against the former expedition. Some time after this (the date is uncertain and it may have been after Husain Shah’s death) Bijaya, the Raja of Tippera, in retaliation, invaded Bengal with an army of 26,000 infantry and 5,000 cavalry, besides artillery. He travelled with 5,000 boats along the rivers Brahmaputra and Lakshya to the Padma, spent some days at Sonargaon in debauchery and then crossed to Sylhet.
After Husain Shah there were three other independent kings,viz., (i) Nasrat Shah, his son, (ii) Firoz Shah, his grandson, and (iii) Mahmud Shah, his son. The last named was defeated by Sher Shah and with him ended the line of independent kings.