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K.Ramesh vs State Represented By on 5 July, 2019

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IN THE HIGH COURT OF JUDICATURE AT MADRAS

DATED : 05.07.2019

CORAM:

THE HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE A.D.JAGADISH CHANDIRA

Crl.A.No.614 of 2009

K.Ramesh … Appellant/A1

Vs

State represented by
The Deputy Superintendent of Police,
Kancheepuram Sub Division,
Baluchetty Chathiram Police Station,
Kancheepuram.
(Crime No.224 of 2007) … Respondent
Prayer:- This Criminal Appeal is filed, under Section 374(2) Cr.P.C., against the
judgement of conviction and sentence, dated 10.09.2009, made in SC.No.9 of
2008, by the learned Mahila Court, Chengalpattu.
For Appellant : Mr.Mohamed Ismail,
Legal Aid Counsel
For Respondent : Mr.K.Prabakaran, APP

JUDGEMENT

1. This Criminal Appeal is filed by the Appellant/ A1, against the judgement of

conviction and sentence, dated 10.09.2009, made in SC.No.9 of 2008, by the

Mahila Court, Chengalpattu, finding the Appellant/A1 guilty for the offence

under Section 498A and convicting and sentencing him to undergo two years

Rigorous Imprisonment and to pay a fine of Rs.1,000/-, in default to undergo

Simple Imprisonment for a period of six months and acquitting the

Appellant/A1 for the offence under Sections 304B and 306 of IPC and

acquitting A2 for the offences under Sections 304B, 306 and 498A of IPC
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2. The brief facts of the Prosecution are as follows:-

a) The Deputy Superintendent of Police, Kancheepuram District had filed a

final report, against the Appellant/A1 and one Parameshwari/A2, for the

offences under Sections 304B, Section306 and Section498A of IPC, alleging that the

marriage between the Appellant/A1 and the deceased Dhanalakshmi,

took place on 24.05.2007 and at the time of marriage, as against the

demand of 15 sovereigns of jewels and a motorcycle made by the family

of the Appellant/A1, 10 sovereigns of jewels and Rs.28,000/- worth of

household articles were given to the Appellant/A1. After 10 days of

marriage, during post marriage ceremony (jhyp gphpj;J nfhh;f;Fk; tpHh)

Rs.10,000/- worth of golden beads were given to the Appellant/A1. After

the marriage, deceased Dhanalakshmi was living in a joint family along

with the Appellant/A1 in the North Mada Lane, Govindavadhi Agaram

and till the post marriage ceremoney (jhyp gphpj;J nfhh;f;Fk; tpHh), the

Appellant/A1 and the deceased were living happily together. Thereafter,

within one month Appellant/A1 is stated to have harassed the deceased,

by demanding the balance jewels and motorcycle.

b) It is further alleged in the final report that the Appellant/A1 was having

illicit intimacy with one Parameshwari/A2, which was questioned by the

deceased, stating that the Appellant/A1 should not go to the house of A2

and should not bring the children of A2 to their house. Four days prior to

the occurrence, the Appellant/A1 and A2-Parameshwari had assaulted

the deceased and again on 25.06.2007, Appellant/A1 had brought the

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children of A2 and had given food to them, which act was questioned

and warned by the deceased. Again on 26.06.2007, at about 8.30.a.m.,

the deceased saw the Appellant/A1 and A2 talking with each other near

Throuwbadhi Amman Temple and that the deceased asked her

husband/A1 to come to the house immediately by pulling his hands and

saying that if he would not come to the residence, she would commit

suicide by hanging, to which, the Appellant/A1 had told her to do so in a

lethargic manner. Unable to bear the illicit relationship of her husband

with A2 and harassment by demanding dowry and due to mental agony,

the deceased committed suicide by hanging.

3. The final report was filed before the learned Judicial Magistrate-II,

Kancheepuram and the learned Magistrate, finding that the case was

exclusively triable by the Court of Sessions, had forwarded the case to the

learned Principal District and Sessions Judge, Chengalpattu. The learned

Principal District and Sessions Judge, Chengalpattu, made over to the

Mahila Court, Chengalpattu.

4. The case was taken on file in SC.No.9 of 2008, by the Mahila Court,

Chengalpattu and necessary charges were framed. The accused had denied

the charges and sought for trial. In order to bring home the charges against

the accused, the prosecution examined PW.1 to PW.12 and also marked

Exs.P1 to P11 and marked Mos.1 and 2. No evidence was let in on the side

of the defence.

5. On completion of the evidence on the side of the prosecution, the

Appellant/A1 was questioned under Section 313 Cr.PC as to the
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incriminating circumstances found in the evidence of prosecution witnesses

and the Appellant/A1 has come with the version of total denial and stated

that he has been falsely implicated in this case.

6. The court below, after hearing the arguments advanced on either side and

also looking into the materials available on record, while acquitting the

Appellant/A1 for the offences under Sections 304B and Section306 of IPC, found the

Appellant/A1 guilty for the offence under Section 498A of IPC and awarded

punishments, as referred to above, which is challenged in this Criminal

Appeal, by the Appellant/A1. In and by the impugned judgement, A2 was

acquitted for the offences under Sections 304B, Section306 and Section498A of IPC.

7. This court heard the learned counsel on either side.

8. The learned counsel for the appellant has assailed the impugned judgement

of conviction and sentence on the following grounds:-

a) The Trial Court, having found the Appellant/A1 not guilty for the offences

under Sections 304B and Section306 of IPC, ought not have convicted the

Appellant/A1 for the offence under Section 498A of IPC on the same set

of facts and evidence.

b) The prosecution has failed to prove the charges against the Appellant/A1

for the offence under Section 498A of IPC, by letting in evidence to

satisfy the ingredients of Section 498A. The Trial Court had convicted

the Appellant/A1 on presumptions, when no legal evidence has been let

in by the prosecution to prove that there was an illicit affair between the

Appellant/A1 and A-2. Admittedly, even as per the evidence, there was

false notion and suspicion by the deceased with regard to the relation
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ship between the Appellant/A1 and A2. Though according to the

Prosecution, the deceased was aggrieved over the Appellant/A1, feeding

the children of A2, but no evidence was let in by the prosecution in this

regard.

c) No legal evidence had been let in by the prosecution to prove that there

was an illicit relationship between the Appellant/A1 and A2 and that the

deceased committed suicide due to such illicit relationship.

d) The independent witnesses have not supported the case of Prosecution.

PW.4 – Ramu, who has been examined from the Village has also not

supported the case of the prosecution.

e) Though, the incident had happened within one month after marriage, it

is the admitted case that there was no demand of dowry. Further, the

evidence of P.W.4 is categoric that they were living happily even few

days prior to the occurrence. The evidence of P.Ws.2 and 3 cannot be

believed, as it is nothing but exaggeration and none of the villagers

have supported the case of the prosecution.

9. In support of his contentions, the learned counsel for the Appellant/A1 would

rely on the judgements of the Hon’ble Apex Court reported in (2015) 11 SCC

753 (Ghusabhai Raisangbhai Chorasiya and others Vs. State of Gujarat)

and 2017 11 SCC 176 (K.V.Prakash Babu Vs. State of Karnataka),,

wherein, the Hon’ble Supreme Court, relying on its earlier Judgements has

acquitted the Appellant/A1, finding that the Prosecution has not proved the

ingredients of Section 498A.

10.Per contra, the learned Additional Public Prosecutor for the Respondent
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would submit that P.W.1-Father, P.W.2-Brother, P.W.3- Friend of P.W.2 have

spoken about the victim, being subjected to cruelty by the Appellant/A1 and

that the Prosecution has proved its case, by adducing clear and cogent

evidence and that considering the evidence, both oral and documentary, in a

proper perspective, the Trial Court had, rightly convicted and sentenced the

Appellant/accused, by the impugned judgement, which warrants no

interference by this Court. He would rely on the recent judgement of the

Honourable Supreme Court reported in (2018) 9 SCC 621 (Siddaling Vs.

State, Through Kalagi Police Station).

11.I have given my careful and anxious consideration to the rival contentions

put forward by either side and thoroughly scanned through the entire

evidence available on record and also perused the impugned judgement of

conviction.

12.In this case, there are two accused, namely, the Appellant/A1 and one

Parameshwari/A2. The charges against both the accused are under

Sections 304B, Section306 and Section498A of IPC. The second accused was acquitted of

all the charges levelled against her. The Trial Court, while acquitting the

Appellant/A1 for the offences under Sections 304B of 306 of SectionIPC, had

convicted and sentenced the Appellant/A1 only for the offence under Section

498A of IPC.

13.Now, the point that arises consideration is as to whether the Trial Court was

right in convicting the Appellant/ A1 for the offence under Sectionsection 498A IPC,

on the same set of facts and evidence, while acquitting him for the offences

under Sections 304B and Section306 of IPC, relying on the same evidence.
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14.Though an acquittal under Sections 304B and Section306 of IPC itself is not a

ground for acquittal under Sectionsection 498A IPC, there must be a cogent material

and evidence in the case of the Prosecution to bring home the guilt of the

accused for the offence under Sectionsection 498A of IPC. The evidence of the

witnesses on the side of the Prosecution runs as under.

15.PW.1-Gopal, who is the father of the deceased had deposed that the

Appellant/A1 is his son in law and A2 is Aunt of A1 and that his daughter

Dhanalakshmi was married to A1 and that at the time of marriage, they had

given jewels and that 28 days after the marriage, he had received a phone

call, informing that the Appellant/A1 had beaten her daughter and killed her

and immediately he along with his sons had gone to Govindavadhi Agaram

and found that her daughter had died. He had further deposed that he had

seen rope marks in the neck of his daughter and that he had given a

complaint to Baluchetty Chatiram Police Station. Further, he had deposed

that the Appellant/A1 had demanded motorcycle from him and that his

deceased daughter had informed him that there was a quarrel between her

and her husband Appellant/A1 since he was having illicit relationship with A-

2 and that the complaint was marked as Ex.P1.

16.P.W.2-Arul, who is the elder brother of the deceased had deposed that the

marriage between his sister and the Appellant/A1 took place on 24.05.2007,

and that after 25 days of marriage, he had gone to her house to visit his

sister along with his friend at 5.00 p.m. and that his sister had informed him

that since the deceased questioned the Appellant/A1 about his illicit intimacy

with A2, there was a quarrel between them and that the Appellant/A1
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quarrelled with her, saying that she has not given the jewels and motorcycle.

He had deposed that he had gone to his sister’s house after hearing news

and he had seen the body of the deceased let on the cot outside the house.

17.P.W.3-Raja, who is the friend of P.W.2 had deposed that 15 days after the

marriage, he along with P.W.2 had gone to the house of the Appellant/A1 to

visit the deceased and that the Appellant/A1 and the mother of the

Appellant/A1 were not at home and she had gone out to buy milk and that

the deceased had informed him that the Appellant/A1 had assaulted her, as

a result of which her ear ring was broken and that he had questioned her and

she had informed him about the reason for quarrel between her and

Appellant/A1 that since she questioned the relationship between the

Appellant/A1 and A-2, the Appellant/A1 had beaten her. He had further

deposed that he had taken her to a nearby Temple and asked her to come to

his place and that on 26.06.2007, P.W.2 had informed about the death of his

sister and both of them went to the house of the Appellant/A1.

18.P.W4-Ramu, is a witness to speak about the quarrel between the

Appellant/A1 and the deceased, due to illicit intimacy between the

Appellant/A1 and A-2 and he had not supported the case of prosecution and

thereby he had been treated as hostile.

19.P.W.5-Ravi is the witness for the Observation Mahazar- Ex.P2 and the

Seizer Mahazar Ex.P3, based on which M.O.1– rope and M.O.2 – ashes of

the burnt rope were collected. P.W.6-Karunakaran, who is the step brother

of the deceased, had corroborated the evidence of P.W.2. .P.W.7-Siva Babu,

is the photographer.

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20.P.W.8 – Balakrishnan, who is a Head Constable of the respondent Police

Station, had deposed that after receiving First Information Report, he

handed over it to the Deputy Superintendent of Police, Kancheepuram and

thereafter, on the request made by the DSP, gave a letter to the Revenue

Divisional Officer, Kancheepuram to conduct an enquiry and that he had

assisted the RDO during the inquest and that thereafter, he had taken a

requisition letter from the RDO along with body of the deceased to

Kancheepuram Hospital for post mortem. He had further deposed that the

post mortem was conducted on 27.06.2007 at 11.10. a.m. and he identified

the body of the deceased and assisted the Government Doctor to conduct

Post mortem and thereafter, received the body of the deceased and

recovered the other articles under Form 95, viz., dresses worn by the

deceased and that saree was marked as M.O.1, and skirt was marked as

M.O.5 and the blouse was marked as M.O.6.

21.P.W.9 – Dr.Saravanan, who conducted the post mortem, had deposed that

while he was on duty at Kancheepuram Government Hospital, he received

the body of the deceased and after conducting post mortem, he had issued

Post mortem report Ex.P.4. As per Ex.P4, he had opined that the death of

deceased would appear to have occurred due to mechanical asphyxia due to

hanging and he had found a ligature marks at 2.5 cm, present below the

lateral portions of mandible. He had not found any external injuries on the

victim.

22.P.W.10 – Ashok Metha, who is the Inspector of Police, had deposed that

while he was on duty as Inspector of Police at Baluchetty Chatiram Police
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Station, on 26.06.2007, P.W.1 had appeared before the Police Station and

given a complaint. Based on that, he had registered a case in Crime No.224

of 2007 under Section174(3) of SectionCr.PC and the FIR was marked as Ex.P.5.

Thereafter, he had forwarded the copy of the file to the Revenue Divisional

Officer, Kancheepuram and also to the Deputy Superintendent of Police,

Kancheepuram.

23.PW.11 – R.Seethalakshmi, Revenue Divisional Officer had deposed that

while she was on duty as RDO, Kancheepuram, she received a report from

the respondent police station and went to the scene of occurrence at 05.30

p.m. and she had seen the body of the deceased laid on the cot outside of

the house. She had further deposed that she had noted that the ligature

marks near front side of neck and that she had not noticed any other injuries.

She had examined the Panchayatdars and the Appellant/A1, the mother of

the Appellant/A1 and the parents of the deceased and she had given a

report, stating that the death was not due to dowry demand. The report was

marked as Ex.P7 and the statement of the witness during Revenue

Divisional Officer enquiry was marked as Ex.P8.

24.P.W.12 – Muniappa, who is the Investigating Officer, had stated that on

26.06.2007, while he was working as DSP of Kancheepuram Sub Division,

he had received FIR in C.No.224 of 2007, from the Inspector of Police,

Baluchetty Chatiram Police Station and that thereafter, he had intimated the

RDO to conduct enquiry and he had gone to the place of occurrence at 3.00

p.m. and in the presence of witnesses Ravi and Santhanam prepared the

Observation Mahazar Ex.P2 and thereafter, prepared a rough sketch Ex.P9
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and seized the rope, which was used by the deceased for hanging and the

ashes were recovered in the presence of witnesses and athachi was marked

as Ex.P3 and at 5.30 p.m. the Revenue Divisional Officer had come to the

place of occurrence and conducted an enquiry in his presence and after

inquest, the body was sent for post mortem. He had further deposed that

he had examined the witnesses and recorded their statements on

27.06.2007 and examined the Inspector, who had registered the case and

examined the photographer and seized the photo negatives and that

thereafter, he had examined Dr.Saravanan and Dr.Vijayalakshmi who

conducted the post mortem and on the same day recovered the clothes

worn by the deceased under Form 95 on 30.06.2007. He had further

deposed that the accused/A1 had appeared before the Revenue Divisional

Officer on 01.07.2007 at 12.00 noon and after that he had arrested the

Appellant/A1 and recorded a statement from his mother and thereafter, he

altered the case to one under Section 306 of IPC by a special report and

the special report was marked as Ex.P.11 and the recovered articles were

sent to the court. He had further deposed that once again on 20.08.2007, he

examined the Doctors who conducted the post-mortem and thereafter on

26.08.2007, the Revenue Divisional Officer had obtained the opinion from

the Deputy Director and filed a final report against the accused for the

offence under Sections 304 (b), 498A and 306 SectionIPC. He had further deposed

that during his enquiry, he examined P.W.4 – Ramu, who had stated that the

deceased had come to know about the illicit relationship between the

Appellant/A1 A-2 due to which, there was a quarrel between the
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Appellant/A1 and the deceased and that there was a quarrel between the

Appellant/A1 and the deceased, since, the appellant/A1 had given food to

the children of the A-2.

25.Section 498A of IPC reads as follows:-

“498A. Husband or relative of husband of a woman subjecting her
to cruelty — Whoever, being the husband or the relative of the
husband of a woman, subjects such woman to cruelty shall be
punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to three
years and shall also be liable to fine.

Explanation —For the purpose of this section, “cruelty” means— (a)
any wilful conduct which is of such a nature as is likely to drive the
woman to commit suicide or to cause grave injury or danger to life,
limb or health (whether mental or physical) of the woman; or (b)
harassment of the woman where such harassment is with a view to
coercing her or any person related to her to meet any unlawful
demand for any property or valuable security or is on account of
failure by her or any person related to her to meet such demand.”

26.In the case on hand, the fact that the deceased had committed suicide by

hanging is not disputed. In order to attract the provisions of Section 498A of

IPC, the cruelty or harassment meted out to the wife by her husband or

relatives of her husband should be to the extent that it became unbearable.

Thus, the essential ingredients of Section 498A of IPC are (1) a woman must

be married, (2) she must be subjected to cruelty and (3) cruelty must be of

any wilful conduct which is of such a nature as is likely to drive the woman to

commit suicide or to cause grave injury or danger to life and (4) the nature of

harassment of such woman, with a view to coerce her to meet unlawful

demand for property or valuable security.

27.As per the evidence of PW.1, father of the deceased, since the Appellant

was having illicit intimacy, with his Aunt, A2 and he had given food to the
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children of A2, there was a quarrel between the Appellant/A2 and the

deceased and that they were living happily till the post marriage ceremony.

PW.2, brother of the deceased and PW.3, friend of PW.2 and PW.4, a

resident of the Village, had also deposed in similar lines. PW.6 is a hearsay

witness.

28.PW.11, Revenue Divisional Officer had deposed that the death of the

deceased was not on account of dowry demand. In Ex.P7, inquest report,

PW.11 had opined that it came to light, from his enquiry with the witnesses

that the death of the deceased did not occur due to dowry demand and that

the Panchayatars, in their statements, had told that the deceased would

appear to have died due to depression and due to poverty of the appellant

and that there was a quarrel arisen between the Appellant/A1 and the

deceased since she suspected illicit intimacy between Appellant/A1 and A2

and due to such quarrel and due to mental agony, the deceased committed

suicide by hanging and that there were no injuries on her body, except the

rope marks on her neck due to hanging.

29.It is seen from the analysis of the entire evidence that the deceased

committed suicide, by hanging, due to mental agony caused by the alleged

illicit intimacy, the Appellant/A1 had with A2 and due to the act of the

Appellant/A1 in giving food to the children of his Aunt/A2.

30. The mere fact that the husband has developed some intimacy with another

woman, during the subsistence of marriage and failed to discharge his

marital obligations, would not amount to cruelty, but it must be of such a

nature as is likely to drive the spouse to commit suicide to fall with the
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explanation to Section 498A of IPC. The alleged extra-marital relationship is

not of such a nature as to drive the wife to commit suicide. Even assuming

that there is illicit relationship, unless some other acceptable evidence is let

in to establish such high degree of mental cruelty, the explanation (a) to

Section 498A of IPC, which includes cruelty to drive the woman to commit

suicide, would not be attracted. But, in the case on hand, there is no

material to prove that such an illicit intimacy existed between the

Appellant/A1 and A2.

31.In 2015 11 SCC 753 (Ghusabhai Raisangbhai Chorasiya Vs. State of

Gujarat), it was held as under:-

“21. ….. True it is, there is some evidence about the illicit
relationship and even if the same is proven, we are of the
considered opinion that cruelty, as envisaged under the first limb of
Section 498A IPC would not get attracted. It would be difficult to
hold that the mental cruelty was of such a degree that it would drive
the wife to commit suicide. Mere extra-marital relationship, even if
proved, would be illegal and immoral, as has been said in SectionPinakin
Mahipatray Rawal [Pinakin Mahipatray Rawal v. State of
Gujarat, (2013) 10 SCC 48 : (2013) 4 SCC (Civ) 616 : (2013) 3
SCC (Cri) 801] , but it would take a different character if the
prosecution brings some evidence on record to show that the
accused had conducted in such a manner to drive the wife to
commit suicide. In the instant case, the accused may have been
involved in an illicit relationship with Appellant 4, but in the absence
of some other acceptable evidence on record that can establish
such high degree of mental cruelty, the Explanation to Section
498A IPC which includes cruelty to drive a woman to commit
suicide, would not be attracted.

32.In 2017 11 SCC 176 (K.V.Prakash Babu Vs. State of Karnataka), wherein

the wife had committed suicide on suspicion of her husband having an extra-

marital affair and it was held that if the husband gets involved in an extra-

marital affair, that may not in all circumstances invite conviction under

http://www.judis.nic.in Section 498A or 306 of SectionIPC, but definitely that can be a ground for divorce or
15

other reliefs in a matrimonial dispute under other enactments.

33.Though an acquittal under Section 306 of IPC itself is not a ground for

acquittal under Sectionsection 498A IPC, there must be a cogent material in the

case of the prosecution to bring home the guilt of the accused for the offence

under Sectionsection 498A IPC. Further, the wilful act or conduct ought to be the

proximate cause in order to bring home the charge under Sectionsection 498A IPC.

34.Mere fact that the Appellant/A1 was alleged to have some intimacy A2 would

not amount to cruelty and the cruelty must be of such a nature as likely to

the spouse to commit suicide. In the opinion of this Court, the Prosecution

has even failed to prove, by legal evidence that there was an illicit intimacy

between the Appellant/A1 and A-2. When such being so, the evidence was

let in by the prosecution falls short of the ingredients to bring the Act of the

appellant within the explanation to Section 498A and the Prosecution has

failed to prove the case beyond all reasonable doubts.

35.On perusal of the entire records and evidence in consonance with the above

provisions, this Court is of the view that the Prosecution has not let in

sufficient evidence to show that the Appellant/A1 had subjected the

deceased/victim-his wife to cruelty, which was of such a nature as was likely

to drive the victim to commit suicide or cause grave injury or danger to her

life, limb or health, thereby satisfying the requirements of Sectionsection 498A IPC.

36.Further, in the case on hand, the Trial Court, having found that there was no

evidence for demand of dowry and the Appellant/A1 having abetted the

victim to commit suicide, had acquitted the appellant/accused for the charges

under Sectionsections 304(B) and Section306 of IPC. However, strangely, on the same set
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of facts, the Trial Court had found the Appellant/A1 guilty of the offence

under Section 498A of IPC without there being any evidence that the

Appellant/A1 by any wilful conduct committed cruelty which was of such a

nature which had driven the victim to commit suicide and thereby, such a

finding of guilty under Section 498A of IPC, in the opinion of this Court, is

erroneous.

37.In view of the above findings,discussions and in the light of the decisions

cited supra,, this Court is of the considered view that the impugned

judgement of the Trial Court warrants interference and has to be set aside.

38.In so far as the decision of the Honourable Supreme Court, reported in 2018

9 SCC 621 (Siddaling Vs. State, Through Kalagi Police Station), relied by

the learned Additional Public Prosecutor is concerned, since the facts of the

said decision are different from that of the case on hand, it cannot be made

applicable to the case on hand. In 2018 9 SCC 621 (Siddaling Vs. State,

Through Kalagi Police Station), cited supra, the fact remains that the

prosecution had led in evidence to prove the illicit relationship wherein the

accused had admitted the illicit relationship whereas in this case, when the

Prosecution has failed to prove that there was an illicit intimacy between the

Appellant/A1 and A2 (acquitted accused), he cannot be convicted on mere

presumptions and assumptions, without any legal evidence on record.

39. In the result, this criminal appeal is allowed. The impugned judgement of

conviction and sentence is set aside. The Appellant/A1 is acquitted of the

charges levelled against him. The bail bond if any executed by the

Appellant/A1 shall stand cancelled and the fine amount if any paid by the
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Appellant/A1 shall be refunded to him. This Court had earlier issued Non

Bailable Warrant, to the Appellant/A1 and in view of the appeal is being

allowed, the Non Bailable Warrant has been recalled. This Court places on

record its appreciation for the active participation and assistance rendered by

interns Mr.P.K.Suriya, Ms.Arumina Das, Ms.P.Elakkiya and Mr.Mohamed

Ismail, Advocate is entitled to remuneration from the Tamil Nadu State Legal

Service Authority as per norms.

05.07.2019

Index:Yes/No
Web:Yes/No
Speaking/Non Speaking

ssi/Srcm

To:

1. The Mahila Court, Chengalpattu.

2. The Deputy Superintendent of Police,
Kancheepuram Sub Division,
Baluchetty Chathiram Police Station,
Kancheepuram.

3. The Public Prosecutor, High Court, Madras.

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A.D.JAGADISH CHANDIRA, J.

ssi/Srcm

Crl.A.No.614 of 2009

05.07.2019

http://www.judis.nic.in

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