//
you're reading...
legal issues

Last seen theory – not established – 6 days gap not explained properly – prosecution failed to explain about the presence of deceased at police station when deceased aunt visited the police station – the last seen theory lost it’s sanctity – when some of the accused are acquitted , the same benefit doubt applies to the accused also as the case was found on last seen theory – Apex court held that n the present case as noticed above, the Sessions Judge convicted the accused Nos.1 to 3 on the basis of last seen evidence, the correctness of last seen version emanating from Valarmathi (PW-1), Amirthavalli (PW-3) and Murugan (PW-4) and as per the prosecution case is also doubtful, there being contradiction about place where the accused were last seen with the deceased Manikandan. The High Court had failed to appreciate the aforesaid fact and erred in affirming the order of conviction passed by the Sessions Judge. For the reasons aforesaid, we set aside the impugned judgment dated 31st March, 2008 passed by the High Court of Judicature at Madras in Criminal Appeal No.1009 of 2005 and impugned order of conviction and sentence dated 17th November, 2005 passed by the Sessions Judge in Session Case No.61 of 2005. The appeal is allowed. = KRISHNAN @ RAMASAMY & ORS. … APPELLANTS VERSUS STATE OF TAMIL NADU … RESPONDENT = 2014 – July Part – http://judis.nic.in/supremecourt/filename=41717

Last seen theory – not established – 6 days gap not explained properly – prosecution failed to explain about the presence of deceased at police station when deceased aunt visited the police station – the last seen theory lost it’s sanctity – when some of the accused are acquitted , the same benefit doubt applies to the accused also as the case was found on last seen theory – Apex court held that n the present case as noticed above,  the  Sessions  Judge  convicted the accused Nos.1 to 3 on the basis of last seen evidence,  the  correctness of last seen version emanating from Valarmathi (PW-1),  Amirthavalli  (PW-3) and Murugan (PW-4) and as per the prosecution case is also  doubtful,  there being contradiction about place where the accused were last  seen  with  the deceased Manikandan. The High Court had failed to appreciate  the  aforesaid fact and erred in affirming the order of conviction passed by  the  Sessions Judge. For the reasons aforesaid, we set aside the  impugned  judgment  dated 31st March, 2008 passed by  the  High  Court  of  Judicature  at  Madras  in Criminal Appeal No.1009  of  2005  and  impugned  order  of  conviction  and sentence dated 17th November, 2005 passed by the Sessions Judge  in  Session Case No.61 of 2005. The appeal is allowed. =

 

 the  deceased

Manikandan expressed his love to one Rajeswari, daughter  of  accused  No.1,

Krishnan @ Ramasamy and accused No.5, Selvam. For  the  said  reason,  there

was a commotion which resulted in enmity between  the  accused  on  the  one

side and the deceased Manikandan on the other side. The deceased was  driven

out of Neyveli area. =

 

Learned counsel for the appellants  would  submit  that  the  Sessions

Judge accepted the testimony of the interested witness and on the  basis  of

circumstantial  evidence  the  appellants  have  been  convicted.  He  would

further submit that the prosecution  case  rests  only  upon  circumstantial

evidence but the prosecution has failed to prove such circumstances  without

any breakage of link, convicted the appellants only on  the  basis  of  last

seen theory and the confession of accused No.3. He also submitted  that  the

appellants (accused Nos.1 to 3) also stand on the same footing  as  that  of

accused Nos. 4 and 5, who were given benefit of doubt, such benefit was  not

extended to accused Nos.1 to 3.=

 This Court in Bodhraj vs. State of Jammu and  Kashmir,  (2002)  8  SCC

45, held that the last seen theory comes into play  where  time-gap  between

the point of time when the accused and the deceased  were  seen  last  alive

and the deceased is found dead is so small that possibility  of  any  person

other than the accused being the author of the crime becomes impossible.  It

will be hazardous to come to a conclusion of guilt in cases where  there  is

no other positive evidence to conclude that the  accused  and  the  deceased

were last seen together.

23.   There is unexplained delay of six days in  lodging  the  FIR.  As  per

prosecution story the deceased Manikandan was last seen on 4th  April,  2004

at Vadakkumelur  village  during  Panguni  Uthiram  Festival  at  Mariyamman

Temple. The body of the deceased was taken from the  borewell  by  the  fire

service personnel after more than seven days. There  is  no  other  positive

material on record to show that the deceased was  last  seen  together  with

the accused and intervening  period  of  seven  days  there  was  nobody  in

contact with the deceased.=

She  saw  her  son  being

beaten up by the accused and at that time her  son  was  in  an  unconscious

state. She went and brought the village headman. Thereafter, Manikandan  was

taken  from  the  said  place  in  an  autorickshaw  by  the  accused.   She

immediately informed the village elder. The village  Head  came  along  with

her and prevented such beating. He told the accused to leave her son at  the

Police Station. The accused had kept Manikandan till  7.30  p.m.  They  sent

Chinnu @ Rajendiran, accused No.2 to bring the auto, accused Nos.1,2  and  3

had taken her son in that auto. Her son had not returned next day.   Accused

No.1, Ramasamy later on crossed her house from whom she enquired as  to  the

whereabouts of her son to which he replied that her son would return  within

two days. When she further enquired from accused No.1, he had  replied  that

he had sent him to Kerala, on paying him Rs.100/-. On  the  next  day,  i.e.

6th day she had again asked accused No.1 about her  son  and  she  told  him

that  she  would  file  a  complaint  alleging  the  missing  of  her   son.

Subsequently, after a lapse of 6 days, she had filed a  complaint  with  the

Police Station (Neyveli Township at 8th Block). The Police  having  come  to

know that they were  already  conducting  enquiry  from  accused  No.3  with

regard to this case, on the basis of the statement given  by  accused  No.3,

Ramalingam, the dead body of her son was retrieved from a deep  borewell  by

the fire service personnel.=

The  testimony  of  an  accomplice  cannot  be  used  against  another

accused. On the basis of  testimony  of  accused  No.3,  if  dead  body  was

recovered, on that basis the accused Nos.1 and 2  cannot  be  convicted.  If

accused No.4, Rajendiran @ Sakkarai was also last  seen  with  the  deceased

Manikandan along with accused Nos. 1 to 3,  the  Trial  Court  having  given

benefit of doubt to accused No.4 it is not clear as to why the same  benefit

has not been given to accused Nos.1 to 3.=

In Arjun Marik and others vs.  State  of  Bihar,

(1994) Supp.(2) SCC 372, this Court held as follows:

“31. Thus the evidence that  the  appellant  had  gone  to  Sitaram  in  the

evening of 19-7-1985 and had stayed in the night at the  house  of  deceased

Sitaram is very shaky and inconclusive. Even if it  is  accepted  that  they

were there it would at best amount to be  the  evidence  of  the  appellants

having been seen last together with the deceased.  But  it  is  settled  law

that the only circumstance of last seen  will  not  complete  the  chain  of

circumstances to record the finding that it  is  consistent  only  with  the

hypothesis of the guilt of the accused  and,  therefore,  no  conviction  on

that basis alone can be founded.”=

24.   In Jaswant Gir vs. State of Punjab, (2005)  12  SCC  438,  this  Court

held that in absence of any other  links  in  the  chain  of  circumstantial

evidence, the appellant cannot be convicted solely on  the  basis  of  “last

seen together” even if version of the prosecution witness in this regard  is

believed.

25.   In the present case as noticed above,  the  Sessions  Judge  convicted

the accused Nos.1 to 3 on the basis of last seen evidence,  the  correctness

of last seen version emanating from Valarmathi (PW-1),  Amirthavalli  (PW-3)

and Murugan (PW-4) and as per the prosecution case is also  doubtful,  there

being contradiction about place where the accused were last  seen  with  the

deceased Manikandan. The High Court had failed to appreciate  the  aforesaid

fact and erred in affirming the order of conviction passed by  the  Sessions

Judge.

26.   For the reasons aforesaid, we set aside the  impugned  judgment  dated

31st March, 2008 passed by  the  High  Court  of  Judicature  at  Madras  in

Criminal Appeal No.1009  of  2005  and  impugned  order  of  conviction  and

sentence dated 17th November, 2005 passed by the Sessions Judge  in  Session

Case No.61 of 2005. The appeal is allowed. The appellants  are  directed  to

be released forthwith, if not required in any other case.

2014 – July Part – http://judis.nic.in/supremecourt/filename=41717

REPORTABLE
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF INDIA

CRIMINAL APPELLATE JURISDICTION

CRIMINAL APPEAL NO. 512 OF 2010

KRISHNAN @ RAMASAMY & ORS. … APPELLANTS

VERSUS

STATE OF TAMIL NADU … RESPONDENT
J U D G M E N T
Sudhansu Jyoti Mukhopadhaya, J.
This appeal is directed against the judgment dated 31st March, 2008
passed by the High Court of Judicature at Madras in Criminal Appeal No.1009
of 2005. By the impugned judgment the High Court dismissed the appeal and
affirmed the judgment of conviction and sentence passed by the learned
Sessions Judge against the appellants for the offence under Section 364,
302 and 201 read with Section 34 IPC.
2. The case of the prosecution in nutshell is as follows:
Prior to 4th April, 2004, the date of incident, the deceased
Manikandan expressed his love to one Rajeswari, daughter of accused No.1,
Krishnan @ Ramasamy and accused No.5, Selvam. For the said reason, there
was a commotion which resulted in enmity between the accused on the one
side and the deceased Manikandan on the other side. The deceased was driven
out of Neyveli area. Subsequently, on 4th April, 2004 during Panguni Uthram
Kaavadi Festival at Veludaiyanpattu village, the deceased visited for the
festival. On the said date at about 6.30 p.m., the deceased along with his
friends was talking behind the school at Vadakkumelur. At that time
accused No.1, Krishnan @ Ramasamy, accused No.2 Rajendiran @ Chinnu,
accused No.3, Ramalingam and accused No.5, Selvam came there and took the
deceased Manikandan to the place near Mariyamman Temple and attacked him.
Later, they took him in an autorickshaw bearing Registration No.TN 31Y 2376
and abducted him under the pretext that the deceased was being taken to
Police Station. On the way, the accused purchased brandy and at 6.15 p.m.
in the cashew thope belong to one Vijeyendiran the deceased was taken out
of the autorickshaw. Vijeyendiran told the accused not to assemble there.
Then, accused Nos.1, 2 and 3 took the deceased Manikandan to the side of
the road leading to Vadakkumelur and under a margosa tree Manikandan was
compelled to drink brandy. At about 12 midnight accused Nos.1 and 2
strangulated the deceased Manikandan by putting his towel around his neck
and done him to death. Thereafter, accused Nos.1, 2 and 3 put the dead body
into a borewell.
3. On 10th April, 2004, based on the complaint given by the mother of
the deceased Manikandan a complaint was registered for an offence under
Section 365 IPC. On 13th April, 2004, the Police arrested accused No.3-
Ramasamy, who gave a voluntary confession statement in pursuance of which
accused No.3 took the Police to the borewell where they had hidden the dead
body. Upon the identification of the borewell by accused No.3 with the help
of Kurinjipadi fire service personnel, the dead body was taken out by the
Police from the borewell. The body was identified by Valarmathi (PW.1),
Amrthavalli (PW-2) Gopal (PW-3), Murugan (PW-4) and Rajeswari (PW-5) to be
that of Manikandan. The body was sent to Panruti Government Hospital where
inquest was conducted by Kabbadasan (PW-13) on 14th March, 2004 at 6 a.m.
in the presence of witnesses and panchayatdars. The inquest report is
Ex.P.17. Ex.P.9 is the post mortem certificate and Ex.P.10 is the opinion
given by the Doctor who conducted postmortem. The Investigating Officer,
Kannadasan (PW-13) came to know that the other accused surrendered
themselves before the Court. After concluding the enquiry, Kannadasan (PW-
13) laid charge sheet against the accused before the Court on 26th May,
2004 for the offence under Sections 364, 365, 302 and 201 IPC. The Sessions
Judge secured the presence of the accused, framed charges under Sections
364, 365, 302 and 201 IPC. All the accused pleaded not guilty and claimed
to be tried.
4. The prosecution in all examined 13 witnesses, produced Ex.P.1 to P.22
and marked MOS 1 to 4 to prove its case. When the accused were questioned
under Section 313 Cr.P.C. on the basis of the incriminating materials made
available against them, they denied each and every circumstance put up
against them as false and contrary to the facts. Neither any oral evidence
nor any documentary evidence was produced on their behalf. After
considering all the material on record and hearing the parties, the
Sessions Court had come to the conclusion that the prosecution has proved
its case only against accused Nos.1 to 3 for the offence under Sections
364, 302 and 201 IPC read with Section 34 IPC and acquitted accused Nos.4
and 5 of the charges levelled against them.
5. To challenge their conviction and sentence accused Nos.1 to 3 moved
before the High Court, which dismissed the appeal by the impugned judgment.

6. Learned counsel for the appellants would submit that the Sessions
Judge accepted the testimony of the interested witness and on the basis of
circumstantial evidence the appellants have been convicted. He would
further submit that the prosecution case rests only upon circumstantial
evidence but the prosecution has failed to prove such circumstances without
any breakage of link, convicted the appellants only on the basis of last
seen theory and the confession of accused No.3. He also submitted that the
appellants (accused Nos.1 to 3) also stand on the same footing as that of
accused Nos. 4 and 5, who were given benefit of doubt, such benefit was not
extended to accused Nos.1 to 3.
7. From the judgment passed by the Sessions Judge as affirmed by the
High Court, we find that the prosecution case rests only upon the
circumstantial evidence. The Court mainly relied upon the evidence of
Valarmathi (PW-1), mother of deceased Manikandan, confession of accused
No.3 and the postmortem report.
8. The evidence of Valarmathi (PW-1) is to the effect that her son
Manikandan was said to have given a flower to the daughter of accused No.1
and since accused No.1 was very much annoyed with Manikandan, she sent her
son to Kerala for employment in order to save him from the accused. After
sometime, Manikandan had come to his native village for celebrating Panguni
Uthiram Festival and when he was talking to his friends on one evening, he
was taken by accused Nos. 1 to 4 for questioning and on hearing the same
Valarmathi (PW-1) went to said place, namely, Mariyamman Temple where
accused Nos.1 to 4 had been examining Manikandan. She saw her son being
beaten up by the accused and at that time her son was in an unconscious
state. She went and brought the village headman. Thereafter, Manikandan was
taken from the said place in an autorickshaw by the accused. She
immediately informed the village elder. The village Head came along with
her and prevented such beating. He told the accused to leave her son at the
Police Station. The accused had kept Manikandan till 7.30 p.m. They sent
Chinnu @ Rajendiran, accused No.2 to bring the auto, accused Nos.1,2 and 3
had taken her son in that auto. Her son had not returned next day. Accused
No.1, Ramasamy later on crossed her house from whom she enquired as to the
whereabouts of her son to which he replied that her son would return within
two days. When she further enquired from accused No.1, he had replied that
he had sent him to Kerala, on paying him Rs.100/-. On the next day, i.e.
6th day she had again asked accused No.1 about her son and she told him
that she would file a complaint alleging the missing of her son.
Subsequently, after a lapse of 6 days, she had filed a complaint with the
Police Station (Neyveli Township at 8th Block). The Police having come to
know that they were already conducting enquiry from accused No.3 with
regard to this case, on the basis of the statement given by accused No.3,
Ramalingam, the dead body of her son was retrieved from a deep borewell by
the fire service personnel.
9. During the cross-examination, Valarmathi (PW-1) accepted that she
lodged the complaint after lapse of six days of missing of her son. She
further accepted that she had not stated in the complaint that during the
Inspector’s enquiry that while she had asked accused No.1 about her son, he
had replied that her son would return within two days. She further stated
that when she dictated the complaint Ex.P.1, one auto driver had reduced it
in writing. Auto driver was not examined.
10. Amirthavalli (PW-2) is the elder sister of Valarmathi (PW-1),
complainant. She stated that Manikandan went to Kerala and had returned for
Panguni Uthiram Festival last year. When he was lying at the entrance of
the house at about 6 o’clock, all the five accused who were present,
descended down to Valarmathi’s (PW-1) house and taken Manikandan to
Mariyammam Temple for enquiry. They had beaten up Manikandan there. Then
the village head had told not to beat him and asked them to hand him over
to the Police Station. Subsequently, at 8 hrs accused Rajendiran had
brought the auto. Then accused Rajendiran, Chakkarai, Ramasamy and
Ramalingam had taken Manikandan in that Auto. They had not gone along with
them, since there was a darkness.
11. During her cross-examination, she stated that when they had made a
visit to Police Station, accused No.1, Ramasamy had brought the deceased
Manikandan to Police Station.
Therefore, they asked as to whether Manikandan was present there. The
Police had replied that Manikandan was not handed over to them.
12. Murugan (PW-4), a coolie at Neyveli, stated that he was a friend of
Manikandan. He further stated that there was an enmity between the deceased
and the accused as Manikandan had love with Rajeswari, daughter of accused
Nos.1 and 5. Due to the threat from accused No.1, Manikandan had left the
village. He stated that about 6 p.m., he had gone to the temple. Then all
the accused and Ramasamy had found to have examined Manikandan in the
Temple. When they were making such enquiry, they had beaten up Manikandan.
During the cross-examination, he accepted that he has not given any
information about Manikandan to anybody. He had not engaged in a search as
to the disappearance of Manikandan. He had enquired with Manikandan’s
mother as to his disappearance on the third day and she informed him that
there was no information as to Manikandan. He further accepted that on 11th
April, 2004, the Police had enquired him about Manikandan, he had not
mentioned to anyone as the occurrence happened between 4th day and 11th
day, with regard to Manikandan.
13. In the FIR, Valarmathi (PW-1) had not disclosed the presence of
Amirthavalli (PW-2) and Murugan (PW-4) at the scene of occurrence at
Mariyamman Temple. Nothing was stated with regard to Amirthavalli (PW-2)
and Murugan (PW-4). Valarmathi (PW-1) did not disclose the presence of
Amirthavalli (PW-2) at the scene of occurrence. The deceased was last seen
with accused Nos.1 and 4 by Village headman by name, super supparayan, who
said to had been present at the place where the deceased was last seen in
the company of accused, was neither named as prosecution witness nor
examined. There was inordinate delay of more than six days in filing the
complaint about the missing of Manikandan but Valarmathi (PW-1) has not
explained the delay in lodging such complaint.
14. Valarmathi (PW-1) in her statement stated that the deceased
Manikandan was lastly seen with the accused Nos.1 to 4 in Mariyamman
Temple. Amirthavalli (PW-2) in her statement stated that the deceased was
last seen in the Police Station. The case of the prosecution is that the
deceased Manikandan was last seen in the autorickshaw by which he was
abducted from the house of accused No.1.
15. In the complaint, Ex.P.1, Valarmathi (PW-1) intimated that Manikandan
was sleeping in the night. In the FIR, Ex.P.13, the motive of the accused
was not disclosed. The accused No.3 was not even named in the FIR.
16. The manner in which Valarmathi (PW-1), mother of deceased Manikandan
gave the detail of occurrence which took place on 4th April, 2004 shows as
if she had seen every stage, the manner in which the accused abducted the
deceased Manikandan, beaten up in the Mariyamman Temple, taken in the
autorickshaw, reached from one place to another place and then went to the
Police Station. The statement of Valarmathi (PW-1) about accused No.3 is an
improvement which was not explained. The story of accused to the deceased
in the autorickshaw as narrated in the deposition of Valarmathi (PW-1) is
another improvement which she has not disclosed in the FIR, Ex.P.13.
17. Referring to the material on record, learned counsel for the
appellants submitted that there is a doubt about the place where the
deceased Manikandan was last seen and the time when he was last seen along
with the accused.
18. The case of the prosecution rests mainly on the scene of occurrence;
the deceased Manikandan was last seen in the company of accused Nos.1 to 3.
As per Valarmathi (PW-1), deceased Manikandan was last seen in Mariyamman
Temple in the company of accused Nos. 1 to 4. Amirthavalli (PW-2) is
maternal aunt of the deceased. Valarmathi (PW-1) did not disclose the
presence of Amirthavalli (PW-2) at the scene of occurrence where the
deceased was last seen in the company of accused Nos.1 to 4. Even if the
statement of Amirthavalli (PW-2) is accepted, then according to her the
deceased was last seen in the Police Station along with accused No.1,
Ramasamy who had brought the deceased Manikandan there.
19. The prosecution has failed to explain the statement given by
Amrithavalli (PW-2) during her cross-examination wherein she stated that
when she asked the Police about Manikandan, they replied that Manikandan
was not handed over to them. Therefore, the presence of Amrithavalli (PW-2)
at the scene of occurrence is doubtful. She being the highly interested
witness and in view of contradictions aforesaid, her statement cannot be
relied upon.
20. The testimony of an accomplice cannot be used against another
accused. On the basis of testimony of accused No.3, if dead body was
recovered, on that basis the accused Nos.1 and 2 cannot be convicted. If
accused No.4, Rajendiran @ Sakkarai was also last seen with the deceased
Manikandan along with accused Nos. 1 to 3, the Trial Court having given
benefit of doubt to accused No.4 it is not clear as to why the same benefit
has not been given to accused Nos.1 to 3.
21. The conviction cannot be based only on circumstance of last seen
together with the deceased. In Arjun Marik and others vs. State of Bihar,
(1994) Supp.(2) SCC 372, this Court held as follows:
“31. Thus the evidence that the appellant had gone to Sitaram in the
evening of 19-7-1985 and had stayed in the night at the house of deceased
Sitaram is very shaky and inconclusive. Even if it is accepted that they
were there it would at best amount to be the evidence of the appellants
having been seen last together with the deceased. But it is settled law
that the only circumstance of last seen will not complete the chain of
circumstances to record the finding that it is consistent only with the
hypothesis of the guilt of the accused and, therefore, no conviction on
that basis alone can be founded.”
22. This Court in Bodhraj vs. State of Jammu and Kashmir, (2002) 8 SCC
45, held that the last seen theory comes into play where time-gap between
the point of time when the accused and the deceased were seen last alive
and the deceased is found dead is so small that possibility of any person
other than the accused being the author of the crime becomes impossible. It
will be hazardous to come to a conclusion of guilt in cases where there is
no other positive evidence to conclude that the accused and the deceased
were last seen together.
23. There is unexplained delay of six days in lodging the FIR. As per
prosecution story the deceased Manikandan was last seen on 4th April, 2004
at Vadakkumelur village during Panguni Uthiram Festival at Mariyamman
Temple. The body of the deceased was taken from the borewell by the fire
service personnel after more than seven days. There is no other positive
material on record to show that the deceased was last seen together with
the accused and intervening period of seven days there was nobody in
contact with the deceased.
24. In Jaswant Gir vs. State of Punjab, (2005) 12 SCC 438, this Court
held that in absence of any other links in the chain of circumstantial
evidence, the appellant cannot be convicted solely on the basis of “last
seen together” even if version of the prosecution witness in this regard is
believed.
25. In the present case as noticed above, the Sessions Judge convicted
the accused Nos.1 to 3 on the basis of last seen evidence, the correctness
of last seen version emanating from Valarmathi (PW-1), Amirthavalli (PW-3)
and Murugan (PW-4) and as per the prosecution case is also doubtful, there
being contradiction about place where the accused were last seen with the
deceased Manikandan. The High Court had failed to appreciate the aforesaid
fact and erred in affirming the order of conviction passed by the Sessions
Judge.
26. For the reasons aforesaid, we set aside the impugned judgment dated
31st March, 2008 passed by the High Court of Judicature at Madras in
Criminal Appeal No.1009 of 2005 and impugned order of conviction and
sentence dated 17th November, 2005 passed by the Sessions Judge in Session
Case No.61 of 2005. The appeal is allowed. The appellants are directed to
be released forthwith, if not required in any other case.

………………………………………………J.
(SUDHANSU JYOTI MUKHOPADHAYA)
………………………………………………J.
(DIPAK MISRA)

NEW DELHI,
JULY 01, 2014.
ITEM NO.1H COURT NO.6 SECTION IIA

(For Judgment)

 

S U P R E M E C O U R T O F I N D I A

RECORD OF PROCEEDINGS

 

Criminal Appeal No(s). 512/2010

 

KRISHNAN & RAMASAMY & ORS. Appellant(s)

 

VERSUS

 

STATE OF TAMILNADU Respondent(s)

 

Date : 01/07/2014 This appeal was called on for pronouncement of
Judgment today.

 

For Appellant(s) Mr. K. V. Vijayakumar ,Adv.

 

For Respondent(s) Mr. M. Yogesh Kanna ,Adv.

 

 

 

Hon’ble Mr. Justice Sudhansu Jyoti Mukhopadhaya pronounced the
reportable judgment of the Bench comprising His Lordship and Hon’ble Mr.
Justice Dipak Misra.

 

The appeal is allowed in terms of the signed reportable judgment.

 

 

 

 

 

(MEENAKSHI KOHLI) (USHA SHARMA)

COURT MASTER COURT MASTER

 

[Signed reportable judgment is placed on the file]

 

Advertisements

About advocatemmmohan

ADVOCATE

Discussion

Comments are closed.

Blog Stats

  • 1,698,922 hits

ADVOCATE MMMOHAN

archieves

Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Join 1,851 other followers

Follow advocatemmmohan on WordPress.com