Acronyms used in the website

SABCL - Sri Aurobindo Birth Centenary Library

CWSA - Complete Works of Sri Aurobindo

CWM - Collected Works of The Mother

Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Reference-Fourteenth Day's Proceedings.htm
Fourteenth Day's Proceedings FOURTEENTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS.        His Lordship resumed the further bearing of the reference in the Alipore Bomb Case. The Advocate-General, continuing his argument against accused Indra Nath Nandi, referred to the correspondence that had passed between this accused and Taranath Roy ghowdhury, and remarked that although the letters were capable of an innocent explanation yet those who knew the language of the "Jugantar” article could read into them their proper meaning.      The Advocate-General characterised the letters as cryptogram couched in mystic language and understood by those who were privy to the conspiracy. At
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Twenty Fourth Day's Proceedings.htm
TWENTY – FOURTH DAY TWENTY – FOURTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS    Mr. Chuckervarti continuing his address on behalf of Indra Nath Nandi said he had only a very few observations to make with regard to the judgment in the .Jamalpur case. His submission was that that judgment was not admissible in evidence in support of the previous conviction and that was admitted. It was not admissible as a fact showing either the state of mind or intention of a person within the meaning of section I4 of the Evidence Act. He understood Mr. Norton to suggest that it was evidence under section 14 of the Evidence Act. In point of fact the judgment and conviction was not a " fact"
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Forty Fourth Day's Proceedings.htm
Twenty - Fourth Day's Proceedings FORTY-FOURTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS        Mr. Das continuing his reply on behalf of the appellants said that in February; 1909, Nirapado was nineteen years of age. Both the Assessors found him not guilty, one of them being of opinion that the conspirators made use of Nirapado in doing very minor . works. The Sessions Judge found him guilty under Sections 121 Page 341 (A) and 122 and sentenced him to ten years rigorous imprisonment. In this case Mr. Norton had first referred to the watch witnesses. Mr. Das submitted that the evidence of the watch witnesses was not reliable. Much had been said by the prosecutio
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Twenty Sixth Day's Proceedings.htm
Twenty Sixth Day's Proceedings TWENTY-SIXTH DAY'S PROCEEDINGS         Mr. Norton continuing his address on behalf of the Crown said—One of the main instruments so far as the literary portion of the conspiracy was concerned was the “Yugantar." Counsel proposed to read passages from every issue of the "Yugantar" which was put in by the prosecution. these passages would show what was really the object at which these people aimed.      These articles might shortly be summarised as follows :—It was impossible to read the columns of the "Yugantar" without coming to the conclusion that it was a call to arms and a call to preparation, and that in both cases it was
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Twenty Eighth Day^s Proceedings.htm
-47_Twenty Eighth Day^s Proceedings.htm TWENTY-EIGHTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS Mr. Norton after dealing at length with the various plans put in by the prosecution said he would deal with the lice evidence as a whole in this case, what they did and what the Sessions Judge found with regard to them. This was important to the Crown, because Counsel was going to rely on the evidence of shadowing witnesses. He maintained that the police evidence in this case was honest and trustworthy, and it would be unfair to them as well as to the Crown to abandon what he believed to be evidence on which one might safely place reliance. The were open to the class of attacks made upon them. With regard to the identi
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Reference-Third Day's Proceedings.htm
Third Day's Proceedings THIRD DAY’S PROCEEDINGS         The further hearing of the Alipore Bomb case was resumed on the 5th Jan. 1910 when Babu Nagendra Nath Banerjee, Vakil, addressing the Court on behalf of Susil Kumar Sen and Birendra Chandra Sen said that he would first deal with the case against Susil Kumar Sen. So far as the watch witnesses were concerned no reliance could be placed on them. The Sessions Judge in his judgment had said that no reliance could be placed on the evidence of the watch witnesses. Mr. Justice Carnduff, however, was of opinion that the watch witnesses were entitled to consideration. Mr. Justice Carnduff had not the advantage of seeing
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Reference-Fifth Day's Proceedings.htm
Fifth Day's Proceedings FIFTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS        The further hearing of the Alipore Bomb Case reference was resumed to-day when the Advocate-General, who appeared in support of the conviction, said that it was scarcely necessary for him to emphasise the exceptional gravity and importance of this case, the investigation of which from its initial stages up to the present time had occupied very nearly two years. The case was of the utmost importance from the point of view not only of the five accused, who stood at present convicted of conspiracy and sentenced to varying terms of transportation and each of whom had received from his Lordship’s hands a most pati
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Reference-Fifteenth Day's Proceedings.htm
Fifteenth Day's Proceedings FIFTEENTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS DEFENCE REPLY.        Babu Bejoy Krishna Bose, vakil, was called upon to reply on behalf of Krishna Jibon Sanyal and Sailendra Nath Bose. He said :—My Lord, so far as my two clients are concerned, I need not take up your Lordship’s time by replying to all the general observations made by the learned Advocate-General except a few which directly concern. my clients. But I can not altogether remain silent and let the opportunity pass without strongly protesting against certain observations made by the Counsel as showing the attitude of mind with which he approached the consideration of this case. Today, m
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Reference-Fourth Day^s Proceedings.htm
-73_Reference-Fourth Day^s Proceedings.htm FOURTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS The further hearing of the Reference in the Alipore Bomb case was resumed to-day. Mr. B. Chuckraverty, who appeared with Babus Dasarathi Sanyal and Debendra Chandra Bhattacharjee, on behalf of Indra Nath Nandy, addressing the Court said that his client was convicted by the Sessions Judge in disagreement with the Assessors, under Sections 121, 121 (A) and 122 of the Indian Penal Code and was sentenced to transportation for life. The Assessors were for acquitting Indra Nath. The case for the Crown in connection Page 403 with this appellant rested mainly on the evidence of two witnesses, Sarat Chanran Das, an e
Resource name: /E-Library/Compilations/English/Alipore Bomb Case/Twenty Seventh Day^s Proceedings.htm
-46_Twenty Seventh Day^s Proceedings.htm TWENTY-SEVENTH DAY’S PROCEEDINGS Mr. Norton continuing his address said that on Tuesday he dealt finally with regard to “Yugantar". Counsel had placed extracts from all the issues available to the Crown for the purpose of enabling their Lordships to see the general tenor of those articles and he had shown to their Lordships that the objects of those who ran the "Yugantar" was really to stir up revolution and to stir it up in the guise of appeal to patriotism which was based upon absolutely untrue representations about the financial draining of the country, violation of female modesty and temples, etc. Page 294 Although the case for the Cr