What is the name of god that call tapussa and bhallika to meet Buddha ? (in pali language)
and What is the name of the herbs things that God Sakka give to Buddha considered to Tapusa and Bhallika story ? (in Pali Language) besides of God Sakka also give water to Buddha.
and What is the name of blue diamond mug that catumaharajika give to the Buddha ? (in pali language)
It doesn’t give the names you are after, but these entries from DPPN may help:
1. Tapassu, Tapussa.-A merchant of Ukkala. He and his friend, Bhalluka (Bhalliya), while on their way to Rājagaha, saw the Buddha at the foot of the Rājāyatana tree, in the eighth week after the Enlightenment. Urged by a deity, who had been their relation, they offered the Buddha rice-cakes and honey in a bowl provided by the Four Regent Gods. They became the first lay disciples of the Buddha, and their formula of Refuge contained no reference to the Sangha (Vin.i.3f; A.i.26; UdA.54; J.i.80).
According to the Theragāthā Commentary (i.48f), Tapassu and Bhalluka were brothers, sons of a caravan leader of Pokkharavatī. Some time later they visited the Buddha at Rājagaha, where he preached to them; Tapassu, thereupon, became a Sotāpanna, while Bhalluka entered the Order and became an arahant.
In the time of Sikhī Buddha they were brahmins of Arunavatī. Hearing that two caravan leaders, Ujita and Ojita, had given the first meal to the Buddha, they gave alms to the Buddha and his monks, and wished for a similar privilege for themselves under a future Buddha. In the time of Kassapa Buddha, they were sons of Gopāla-setthi, and for many years provided the monks with milk rice.
The Anguttara Commentary (AA.i.207f) says that the deity, who caused Tapassu and Bhalluka to give alms to the Buddha, was their mother in their previous birth. The Buddha gave them, for worship, eight handfuls of his hair, which he obtained by stroking his head. They took the hair with them to their city - which, according to this account, was Asitañjana- and there built a cetiya, from which rays of blue light issued on fast-days. Tapassu is called a dvevācikaupāsaka (AA.ii.696), and is included in a list of eminent upāsakas. A.iii.450. The Sanskrit books call him Trapusa (Dvy.393; Mtu.iii.303.)
Bhallika, Bhalliya, Bhalluka Thera
The younger brother of Tapassu, their father being a caravan leader of Pokkharavatī in Ukkalā (AA.i.207 calls their birthplace Asitañjana). While they were going along with five hundred trading carts, these stopped near the Rājāyatana tree where the Buddha was sitting, eight weeks after his Enlightenment. When they investigated the cause for their carts thus stopping, a deity, their kinsman in a former life (their mother according to AA.i.207), pointed out to them the Buddha and asked them to give him a meal as he had eaten nothing for seven weeks. Not waiting to cook, the merchants gave the Buddha some butter and honey in a bowl provided by the Four Regent Gods. At the end of the meal the Buddha talked to them. They accepted the Buddha and the Dhamma as their Refuge (the Dvevācikasarana, they thus became the Buddha’s first lay disciples; A.i.26), and obtained from the Buddha a few hairs as an object of worship. Later, when the Buddha was in Rājagaha after the preaching of his First Sermon, the merchants visited him and listened to his preaching. Tapassu became a sotāpanna, and Bhallika entered the Order and became an arahant.
In the past, Bhallika had given fruit to a Pacceka Buddha, named Sumana. During this life of Sikhī Buddha, he was a brahmin of Arunavatī, and hearing that Ujita and Ojita had given the Buddha his first meal, he and his friend invited the Buddha to eat at their house, and resolved to win a similar distinction for themselves in the future. They were herdsmen in the life of Kassapa Buddha, and for many years supplied milk rice to the Buddha and the monks (ThagA.i.48f.; AA.i.207f.; Vin.i.3f.; J.i.80. Mhv.iii.303f).
The Theragāthā (vs.7), contains a verse spoken by Bhallika when Māra tried to frighten him by assuming a hideous form.
It is said that the hair (eight handfuls) given by the Buddha was deposited in a cetiya in Asitañjana and that on fast days blue rays shone from the cetiya. AA.i.208. There is a tradition in Ceylon (recorded in the Pūjāvaliya) that Tapassu and Bhalluka visited the east coast of Ceylon and built a cetiya, there. An inscription makes a similar record.