Thursday 8 December 2011

CIRCULARS OF REGISTRAR OF COOPERATIVE SOCIETIES 1987

PLEASE NOTE THAT THESE CIRCULARS ARE NOT CORRECTLY PROOFREAD WITH ORIGINALS. SO KINDLY MAKE SURE THAT THEY MATCH WITH THE ORIGINAL CIRCULARS/ ORDERS. IF THERE IS ANY FONT PROBLEM PLEASE INSTAL ML-TT-KARTHIKA FONTS. FONT PROBLEMS UPTO A LEVEL CAN BE OVERCOME BY COPYING AND PASTING THE POST IN A WORD DOCUMENT. IF A LETTER NDA IS MISSING, INSTAL MLTTKARTHIKA FONT AND TYPE ALT+0173 FOR NDA.


\¼À kn.]n.(1)66235/86/sI.Unkv.    

klIcW kwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                          Xncph\´]pcw, 9þ1þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 2/87



hnjbw:   {]mYanI ImÀjnI klIcW kwL§fn ]Wm]lcWhpw [\ZpÀhn\ntbmKhpw XSbp¶Xp kw_Ôn¨ \nÀt±i§Ä.



{]mYanI ImÀjnI klIcW kwL§fn ]Wm]lcWhpw aäp hne]nSn¸pff km[\§fpsS A]lcWhpw [\ZpÀhn\ntbmKhpw hÀ²\am\amb tXmXn \S¶p hcp¶Xmbn Cu Hm^oknsâ {i²bn s]«ncn¡p¶p.  ^mÀtagvkv kÀhokv klIcW _m¦v DÄs¸sSbpff an¡hmdpw FÃm {]mYanI klIcW kwL§fnepw \o¡nbncn¸ntâbpw kzÀ®]­§fptSbpw aäp hne]nSn¸pff hkvXp hIIfptSbpw kq£n¸pImc³ kwL§fnse apJy DtZymKkvY\mb amt\PnwKv UbdIvStdm sk{I«dntbm BWv C{]Imcw kwL§fnse apJy DtZymKkvYs\ am{Xw \o¡nbncn¸ntâbpw kzÀ®]­§fptSbpw kq£n¸pImc\mbn Ahtcm[n¡p¶Xpw _m¦v A¡u­pIfpw aäv hnes¸« hkvXphIIfpw ssIImcyw sN¿m³ A[nImcs¸Sp¯p¶Xpw  ]Wm]lcWhpw [\ZpÀhn\ntbmKhpw kzÀ® ]­§fpsS Xncnadnbpw `cW kanXnbptSbpw aäp Poh\¡mcptSbpw {i²bn s]SmsX _m¦v A¡u­pIÄ ssIImcyw sNbvX v XpI ssIhis¸Sp¯n kz´w Imcy§Ä¡v hn\ntbmKn¡p¶Xn\pw CS hcp¯psa¶v Cu ASp¯ Ime¯p \S¶ Nne kw`h§Ä sXfnbn¡p¶p.  kwL§fnse \o¡nbncn¸v XpIbpw CXc hnes¸« kzÀ® ]­§Ä DÄs¸sSbpff km[\§fpw U_nÄ tem¡v {IaoIcW¯n h¡pIbpw _m¦v A¡u­pIfpsS ssIImcyw apJy DtZymKkvY\pw asämcp ko\nbÀ DtZymKkvY\pw tNÀ¶v \S¯pIbpw cioXpIfpw hu¨dpIfpw ImjyÀ IqSmsX aäp c­v ko\nbÀ DtZymKkvY³amcpw tNÀ¶v H¸p h¡pIbpw XpI \ÂIm³ \nÀt±iw \ÂIpIbpw sNbvXm ta hnhcn¨ Ipä IrXy§Ä Hcp ]cn[n hsc XSbm³ Ignbp¶XmWv.  AXn\m Xmsg ]dbp¶ \nÀt±i§Ä \S¸n hcp¯p¶Xn\v ss_tem t`ZKXn DÄs¸sSbpff \S]SnIÄ FÃm {]mYanI ImÀjnI klIcW kwL§fpw kzoIcn¡p¶Xn\p th­ \nÀt±i§Ä tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀamÀ \ÂtI­XmWv.

1.     ss_embn hyhkvY sNbvXn«pff \o¡nbncn¸v XpIsb A[nIcn¡p¶ XpI apgph\pw _m¦n AXmXp Znhkw Xs¶ \nt£]nt¡­XmWv. \o¡nbncn¸v XpIbpw kzÀ® ]­§fpw aäv hnes¸« hkvXphIIÄ  U_nÄ tem¡v {IaoIcW¯n apJy DtZymKkvYtâbpw asämcp ko\nbÀ DtZymKkvYtâbpw kq£n¸n h¡p¶Xn\v ss_embn th­ t`ZKXn hcpt¯­XmWv.  Chcn BcpsSsb¦nepw A`mh¯n B NpaXe GsäSp¡p¶Xn\v asämcp DtZymKkvYs\¡qSn \nivNbnt¡­XmWv.  ss_em t`ZKXn hcp¯pw hsc `cWkanXnbpsS Xocpam\¯nsâ ASnkvYm\¯n \o¡nbncn¸nsâ kq£n¸pImsc tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ¡v \nivNbn¡mhp¶XmWv. 

2.     _m¦v A¡u­pIÄ Hcp ko\nbÀ DtZymKkvY\pambn  tNÀ¶v apJy DtZymKkvY³ ssIImcyw sNt¿­XmWv. Chcn BcpsSsb¦nepw A`mh¯n _m¦v A¡u­v ssIImcyw sN¿p¶Xn\v asämcp DtZymKkvYs\¡qSn `cW kanXn¡p \nivNbn¡mw.  _m¦v A¡u­v ssIImcyw sN¿p¶Xn\v \nivNbnís¸«n«pffhcpsS t]cp hnhcw bYm kabw _m¦pIsf Adnbnt¡­XmWv. 

3.     kwL¯nse \o¡nbncn¸pw kzÀ® ]­§fpw C³jzÀ sNt¿­XmWv.

4.     amkm´y IW¡pIÄ ASp¯ amkw 10 mw XobXn¡Iw X¿mdmt¡­Xpw ASp¯p IqSp¶ `cWkanXn tbmK¯n AwKoImc¯n\v kaÀ¸nt¡­XpamWv. 

5.     _m¦v dn¡¬knentbj³ kvtääpsaâv amkw tXmdpw X¿mdmt¡­Xpw _m¦v A¡u­p {]Imcapff \o¡n _m¡nbpw X½n tbmPn¡p¶p F¶v t_m²ys¸tS­XpamWv.  XpIIÄ X½n tbmPn¡p¶nsöp I­m- AXp I­p ]nSn¨v sXäp Xncp¯p¶Xn\v th­ {IaoIcW§Ä apJy DtZymKkvY³ sNt¿­XmWv.

6.     \o¡nbncn¸ntâbpw aäp hkvXphIIfptSbpw kq£n¸pImsc \mÄhgnbpw CXc A¡u­pIfpw X¿mdm¡m³ \ntbmKn¡cpXv.

7.     Iymjv aqhvsaâv cPnkväÀ FgpXn kq£n¡Ww.   AXn Iymjv sIm­pt]mIp¶bmfnsâ ssI¸äv ckoXv XobXn h¨p hm§Ww.  i¼fw ]äp¶ Hcp kvYncw DtZymKvYs\mgnsI aämscbpw Iymjv sIm­pt]mIm³ G¸n¡cpXv.

8.     sN¡v _p¡pIfpw ]mÊv _p¡pIfpw apJy DtZymKkvYsâ ssIhi¯n kq£n¡Ww.

9.     kwL¯nsâ \o¡nbncn¸pw kzÀ® ]­§fpw aäp hne]nSn¸pff hkvXphIIfpw Adnbn¸v IqSmsX `cWkanXn AwK§Ä ]cntim[nt¡­XmWv. 

sI. hn. \¼ymÀ

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmÀ





\¼À kn.Fkv.(2)2770/87     

klIcW kwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                          Xncph\´]pcw, 21þ1þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 3/87



hnjbw: D]t`mIvXr klIcW kwL§Ä þ kzbw tkh\ hn`mK§Ä (skÂ^v kÀhokv knkväw) cq]oIcn¡p¶Xv kw_Ôn¨v



NnÃd hn¸\ cwK¯v \mw CXphsc A\phÀ¯n¨p h¶n«pffXv Iu­À aptJ\bpff hn¸\bmWtÃm.  AXn\v Hcp amäw hcp¯p¶Xnte¡mbn NnÃd hn¸\ cwK¯v ]cnjvIrX cmPy§fn cq] IÂ]\ sNbvXv \S¸m¡nb kzbw tkh\ hn`mK§Ä (skÂ^v kÀhokv knkväw) h³ hnPbamsW¶v CXn\Iw sXfnbn¡s¸«n«p­v. NnÃd hn¸\ \S¯p¶Xn\pff Cu \ho\ k{¼Zmbw sXt¡ C´ybnse ]e kwkvYm\§fntebpw klIcW kvtämdpIÄ ]co£n¡pIbpw AXv em`Ichpw hnPb{]ZhpamsW¶v ImWpIbpw sNbXn«p­v.  kao] Ime¯v \½psS kwkvYm\¯nse Nne PnÃm sam¯ hym]mc kvtämdpIfpw, kwkvYm\ D]t`mIvXr s^Utdj\pw kzbw tkh\ hn`mKw XpS§pIbpw, hfsc Npcp§nb Imebfhn\pffn Cu NnÃd hnÂ]\ coXn IqSpX BIÀjIhpw hnPb{]ZhpamsW¶v sXfnbn¡pIbpw sNbvXn«p­v. NnÃd hn¸\bpsS Cu \ho\ k{¼Zmbw \S¸nem¡p¶Xp aqew Xmsg ]dbp¶ {]tbmP\w DS\Sn kn²n¡psa¶v I­ncn¡p¶p. 

1.     D]t`mIvXmhn\v e`n¡p¶ {]tbmP\§Ä

(A)  km[\§Ä ASp¯p ImWp¶Xn\pw ]cntim[n¡p¶Xn\papff kzX{´amb Ahkcw.

(B)  CjvSm\pkcWw km[\§Ä kzX{´ambn sXcsªSp¡p¶Xn\pw kpKaambn hm§n Xncn¨pt]mIp¶Xn\papff Ahkcw.

(C)   ]mbv¡v sNbvX km[\§Ä am{Xw IqSpXembn ssIImcyw sN¿p¶Xn\mbn \ÃXpw \nehmcw DffXpamb km[\§fpw icnbmb hnebpw Dd¸p hcp¯p¶Xn\v km[n¡p¶p.

(Cu) IqSpX sshhn²yapff km[\§Ä DffXn\m Bhiym\pkcWw X\n¡v BhiyapffXp am{Xw XncsªSp¡p¶Xn\v klmbn¡p¶p. 

(D)   kvtämdpIÄ¡v A\ma¯v sNehpIÄ IpdhmbXn\m km[\§Ä¡v XmcXtay\ hne¡pdhv.

2.     kvtämdn\v e`n¡p¶ {]tbmP\§Ä

(A)  Ipdª hn¸\ sNehv.

(B)  IqSpXÂ D]t`mIvXm¡sf Xr]vXns¸Sp¯p¶Xn\pff Ahkcw.

(C)   IqSpX km[\§fpw hn¸\ kvYe¯p Xs¶ {]ZÀin¸n¨ncn¡p¶Xn\m tKmUu¬ kvYew Ipd¨v aXnbmIp¶XmWv.

(Cu) km[\§Ä icnbmbn {]ZÀin¸n¡p¶Xn\m tjm¸nwKv A\µIcambn XoÀ¡p¶Xn\pw A§s\ D]t`mIvXm¡sf IqSpXembn BIÀjn¡p¶Xn\pw hn¸\ X³aqew hÀ²n¸n¡p¶Xn\pw CSbm¡p¶p.

(D)   hn¸\bpsS hÀ²\hv aqew ]gInbXpw No¯bmbXpamb km[\§Ä D­mImXncn¡m\pw km[\§Ä sI«n¡nS¡mXncn¡m\pw Dff kuIcyw In«p¶p.

(Du)  kvtäm¡n Ipdhv ]camh[n D­mImXncn¡p¶Xn\pff km[yX.



3.     kvtämÀ Poh\¡mÀ¡v D­mImhp¶ {]tbmP\w

(A)  D]t`mIvXm¡fpambn hfsc Ipd¡p am{Xw CSs]tS­n hcp¶Xn\m D]t`mIvXm¡fpsS ]cmXn Ipdbp¶p. 

(B)  _nÃpIÄ FgpXp¶Xn\v e`n¡p¶ CeIvt{SmWnIv kwhn[m\w aqew tPmen¡pdhv.

(C)   kvtäm¡pw ]Whpw \nb{´Whnt[bam¡p¶Xn\v e`n¡p¶ IqSpXÂ kuIcyw.

(Cu)  {]hÀ¯nsbSp¡p¶Xn\v IqSpX kpJ{]Zhpw IqSpX kuIcy{]Zhpw Bb Ahkcw.



kzbw tkh\ hn`mKw XpS§p¶ kvtämdpIÄ¡v Bhiyamb FÃmhn[ hnZKvt²m]tZi§fpw \nÀt±i§fpw \ÂIp¶Xn\pw kzbw tkh\ hn`mKw cq]oIcn¡p¶Xn\pw ta t\m«w hln¡p¶Xn\pw tZiob klIcW D]t`mIvXr s^Utdjsâ Hcp hn`mKamb I¬kÄ«³kn Bâv {]tamj³ sk X¿mdmWv.  {]kvXpX skÃnsâ taÂt\m«¯n Ipäaä coXnbn kzbw tkh\ hn`mKw cq]oIcn¡p¶XmWv.  kzbw tkh\ hn`mK¯nsâ t{]mPIväv dnt¸mÀ«v X¿mdm¡p¶Xp apX cq]oIcWw hscbpff FÃm Imcy§fnepw D]tZihpw \nÀt±ihpw t\XrXzhpw kn.Bâv.]n. skÃn \n¶pw e`n¡p¶XmWv. 



Cu Ahkcw ]camh[n D]tbmKs¸Sp¯ns¡m­pw kzbw tkh\ hn`mK¯nsâ {]m[m\yw a\Ênem¡n A\ptbmPyamb kvYe¯v C¯cw kzbw tkh\ hn`mK§Ä XpS§p¶Xn\v FÃm PnÃm sam¯ hym]mc kvtämdpIfpw CXc {]mYanI D]t`mIvXr kwL§fpw D]t`mIvXr hn`mKw \S¯p¶ aäv kwL§fpw apt¶m«p hcWsa¶v A`yÀXvYn¡p¶p



{]mYanI klIcW kvtämdpIfpw D]t`mIvXr hn`mKw \S¯p¶ CXc kwL§fpw kzbw tkh\ hn`mKw cq]oIcn¡p¶Xn\mbn FÃm tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀamcpw Ahsb {]Ncn¸nt¡­Xpw AXn\pff klmb klIcW§Ä \ÂtI­XpamWv.

sI. sP. tXmakv

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmdpsS NmÀPv hln¡p¶

AUojWÂ cPnkv{SmÀ (I¬kyqaÀ)



kn._n.3/62756/86.             

klIcW kwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                          Xncph\´]pcw, 30þ1þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 5/87



hnjbw: tIcf klIcW kwLw \nbaw þ 80 mw hIp¸n\v hncp²ambn \nba\w \ÂIs¸« DtZymKkvY³amsc ]ncn¨p hnSp¶Xv kw_Ôn¨v



klIcW kwL§fn \nban¡s¸Sp¶Xn\v klIcW \nba¯nepw N«§fnepw \nivNbn¨n«pff ]co£m tbmKyXIÄ D­mbncnt¡­XmsW¶pw A{]Imcw tbmKyXbnÃm¯hÀ¡v cPnkv{SmdpsS ap³Iq«nbpff A\phmZw IqSmsX \ÂIs¸Sp¶ \nba\w kzbtah Akm[phmsW¶pw 1986 se sI.FÂ.än.801  dnt¸mÀ«p sNbvXn«pff hn[n\ymb¯n _lpam\s¸« tIcf sslt¡mSXn hn[n¨ncn¡p¶p.  {]kvXpX hn[n\ymb¯nsâ- ]IÀ¸v CtXmsSm¸w Ab¡p¶p. 



cPnkv{SmdpsS ap³Iq«nbpff A\phmZw CÃmsX 188þmw N«{]Imcw A\phZn¨n«pff XkvXnIIÄ¡v AXoXambn ]pXnb XkvXnIIÄ krjvSn¡p¶Xnt\m A{]Imcw krjvSn¡p¶ XkvXnIIfn \nba\w \S¯p¶Xnt\m  kwL§Ä¡v A[nImcw CÃ.  C{]Imcw Dff \S]SnIÄ \nbahncp²amWv.  N«§Ä-¡v hncp²ambn \S¯p¶ \nba\w A¡mcW¯m Xs¶ kzbta Akm[phmWv.  AhÀ¡v bmsXmcp \nba ]cnc£bpw e`n¡p¶XÃ.  AhÀ¡v kÀhokn XpScm\pff AÀlXbpanÃ.  C¡mcyw 1986 sI.FÂ.än.801  hyIvXam¡nbn«p­v.



BbXn\m \nbahncp²ambn kwL§fn GsX¦nepw \nba\w \S¯nbn«ps­¦n A¯cw \nba\§Ä d±m¡s¸tS­XmWv.  C¯c¯nepff \nba\§-Ä {i²bnÂs¸«m DS³ Xs¶ A{]Imcw \nban¡s¸«hsc ]ncn¨p hnSphm³ tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀamÀ kwL§Ä¡v  \nÀt±iw \ÂtI­XmWv. 

sI. sP. tXmakv

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmdpsS NmÀPv hln¡p¶

AUojWÂ cPnkv{SmÀ(I¬k}aÀ)



\¼À kn.Fkv.45164/86               

klIcW kwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                          Xncph\´]pcw, 24þ4þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 7/87



      amt\Pvsaâv A¡u­nwKv knkväw F¶ t]cn Bhnjv¡cn ¡s¸«n«pffXpw CXn\Iw \S¸nem¡n XpS§nbXpw {]tXyI {i² BIÀjn¡s¸«n«pffXpamb IWs¡gp¯v k{¼Zmbw icnbmb Xc¯nepw imkv{Xobambn hniZ hnhc§Ä AS§p¶ Xc¯nepambncn¡psa¶v CXn\Iw ]e Ahkc§fnepw ktämdpIfpsS amt\Pvsaânsâ {i²bn sIm­p h¶n«pffXmsW¦nepw CXnsâ e£y {]m]vXn Ct¸mgpw aXnbmb coXnbneà F¶mWv ]T\§Ä hyIvXam¡p¶Xv.  hn\ntbmKn¡s¸«n«pff [\hpw AXnsâ aqeyhpw IW¡v ]pkvXI§fn icnbmb Xc¯n {]Xn^en¸n¨v apX apS¡p¶Xnepff \nb{´Ww imkv{Xobambn Bhnjv¡cn¡pI, kvYm]\¯n apS¡p¶ apXentâbpw AXnsâ aqeyt¯bpw ]änbpw apX apS¡nbncn¡p¶hÀ¡pw kvYm]\§Ä¡pw aäpw _Ôs¸« hyIvXnIÄ¡pw apXensâ kpc£nXXzs¯¸än `cW `mchmlnIÄ¡v icnbmb Ahkc§fn icnbmb Xc¯n Xocpam\§Ä FSp¡p¶Xn\v IW¡pIÄ B[mcam¡n th­p¶ hnhc§Ä \ÂIpI XpS§n Cu k{¼Zmb¯nsâ ]e e£y {]m]vXnIfpw Ct¸mfpw t\Snbn«nsöv F³. kn. kn. F^.v þ sâ kn. Bâv ]n. sk hn`mKw Cu ASp¯ Ime¯v hnhn[ kvtämdpIfn \S¯nb ]T\w shfns¸Sp¯p¶p.



2.     amt\Pvsaâv A¡u­nwKv knkvä¯nse kp{][m\ LSI§fmb ^vfmKv A¸v A¡u­vkv AS§p¶ amt\Pvsaâv A¡u­nwKv _Päv, _Pädn I¬t{SmÄ amt\Pvsaâv C³^Àtaj³ F¶nh Ah¡v Dt±in¡s¸«n«pff {]m[m\yw \ÂIn¡mWp¶nà F¶v ta ]dª ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«v hyIvXam¡p¶p.



3.     A¡u­v ]pkvXI§fpw ^md§fpw CXc cPnkvädpIfpw th­{X am{Xw ktäm¡v sN¿Wsa¶ \nÀt±iw D­mbncp¶psh¦nepw Nne kvtämdpIfn Ah hfsc Ipdhpw Asæn Bhiy¯nepw hfsc IqSpXepw kvtäm¡v Cu C\¯n kq£n¨n«ps­¶v Nq­n¡mWn¡s¸«n«p­v.  CXv Bimkyamb {]hWXbÃ.  BbXn\m FÃm kvtämdpIfpw 13 amkt¯¡v Bhiyamb cPnkvädpIfptSbpw t^md§fptSbpw kvtäm¡v am{Xta kq£n¡mhq F¶v Adnbn¡p¶p.



4.     Fw.F.Fkv. se Hcp {][m\ C\amb AUvan\nkvt{Säohv _UvPänwKnse hyhkvYIÄ ]men¡s¸SWsa¦n Hmtcm Poh\¡mct\bpw kvYm]\¯nse hyXykvX tPmenIfpambn ]cnNbs¸Sp¯nbncníWw F¶v \njv¡Àjn¨n«p­v.  CXn\v imkv{Xobambn tdmt«j³ Hm^v U}«n X¿mdm¡s¸«ncnt¡­XmWv.  Hmtcm Poh\¡mctâbpw tPmen \nPs¸Sp¯pt¼mÄ hyXykvX IW¡pIÄ X½nepff CtâW sN¡nwKn\pff hyhkvYbpw Dd¸p hcp¯nbn cnt¡­XmWv.  IqSmsX Cu hnhc§Ä hyIvXamb Imebfhn AhtemI\§Ä icnbmb Xc¯n \S¯p¶nsöv ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«n Nq­n¡mWn¨ncn¡p¶p.  Cu \}\X C\nbpw XpScm³ A\phZn¡m³ ]mSnÃm¯XmWv. 



5.     asämcp {][m\ C\amb Iymjv _UvPänwKnse hyhkvYIÄ ]men¨v \o¡nbncn¸v XpI imkv{Xobambn kq£n¡p¶Xn th­{X \njv¡ÀjX ]e ktämdpIfnepw Csöpw ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«v shfns¸Sp¯p¶p.  ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«nse \nÀt±i§Ä AwKoIcn¡mhp¶XmsW¶v I­Xn\m \o¡nbncn¸v XpIsb kw-_Ôn¨v Xmsg ]dbp¶ \n_Ô\IÄ ]men¡phm³ \njv¡Àj ]peÀt¯­XmWv.  \o¡nbncn¸v XpI FÃm Znhkhpw ]cntim[\ hnt[bamt¡­XmWv.  Iymjv sNkväpw Iymjv C³ {Sm³knäv F¶nhbpw C³jzÀ sNbvXncnt¡­XmWv.  \o¡nbncn¸v XpI A¡¯nepw A£c¯nepw FgptX­XmWv.  ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«n Nq­n¡mWn¨ncn¡p¶ asämcp \}\Xbmb t{Imkv sN¡nwKnsâ A`mhw ]cnlcn¡s¸tS­XmWv.



7.     Fw. F. Fkv se Gähpw {i²n¡t¸tS­ LSI§fn H¶mb _UvPänwKv, _Pädn I¬t{SmÄ F¶nh Ah AÀln¡p¶ {]m[m\yw \ÂIn \S¸n hcpt¯­XmWv.  skbnÂkv _UvPäv, ]Àt¨bvkv _UvPäv  AUvan\nkvt{Säohv _UvPäv, Iymjv _UvPäv F¶nh bYm Ahkc§fn X¿mdm¡n hchv sNehv C\§Ä kvtäm¡v kq£n¸v apXembhbpw hyIvXambpw ]e kvtämdpIfnepw Cà F¶v ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«n ImWp¶p.  icnbmb Xc¯nepff _UvPäv amkm´y§fn AhtemI\ hnt[bam¡p¶ Xc¯nepff _UvPädn I¬t{SmÄ CÃmsXbpff kvYnXn H«pw Xs¶ BimkyaÃ.  AXv A\phZ\obhpaÃ.  Hmtcm hÀjt¯bpw sam¯amb _UvPäv X¿mdm¡n 12 amkt¯¡mbn hoXn¡p¶ k{¼Zmbw H«pw Xs¶ imkv{XobambXÃ. _UvPäv Hmtcm amkt¯¡pw X¿mdm¡nbXn\p tijw GIoIcn¡pI F¶ ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«nse \nÀt±iw \S¸nemt¡­XmWv. 



8.     Fw.Fkv.Fkv. Bhnjv¡cn¡pI F¶ \S]SnbpsS `mKsa¶ \nebn \nÀ±njvS Xc¯n A¡u­v ]pkvXI§fpw cPnkvädpIfpw aäpw kq£n¡Wsa¶v \njv¡Àjn¨n«ps­¦nepw ]e ktämdpIfpw CXn\p hyXykvXambn Dff Xc¯nemWv Xmsg ]dbp¶ cPnkvädpIÄ kq£n¨ncníp¶sX¶v a\Ênem¡p¶p.  P\d eUvPÀ, \mÄ hgn, k_vknUnbdn tU _p¡v, t]gvkW eUvPÀ, C³thUv kvtäm¡v cPnkväÀ, kvtäm¡v eb_nenän I¬t{SmÄ A¡u­vkv, t{SUv NmÀPv cPnkväÀ, FIvkvs]³Un¨À k_vkoUnbdn tU _p¡v, ]T\dnt¸mÀ«n Nq­n ImWn¨ncn¡p¶Xv {]tXyIw IW¡nseSp¯v Ah \nÀ±njvS Xc¯n kq£n¡m³ th­ \njv¡ÀjX ]peÀt¯­XmWv.



9.     {Sb _me³kv amt\Pvsaân\p th­ aäp {][m\s¸« hnhc§Ä F¶nh X¿mdm¡n bYm kab¯v kaÀ¸n¡p¶Xn hogvN¡mcmb kvtämdpIÄ Cu \}\X ]cnlcn¡p¶Xn\v Dd¸p hcpt¯­XmWv. 

10.    Hmtcm kvtämdntâbpw amt\Pvsaânsâbpw Hmtcm amk¯nepw ktämdnsâ em` \jvS hnhc§tfmsSm¸w {]hÀ¯\¯nsâ {][m\ hnhc§Ä shfns¸Sp¯p¶Xnepw Hm¸tdj³kv dnt¸mÀ«v X¿mdm¡p¶Xnepw an¡ kvtämdpIfpw th­{X {]m[m\yw sImSp¡p¶nsöv ]T\ dnt¸mÀ«n \n¶v a\Ênem¡p¶p.  C¯c¯nepff Hm¸tdj\v taen Cu Hm^okn IqSpX {]m[m\yw \ÂIn AhtemI\ hnt[bam¡m³ Dt±in¡p¶p.   BbXn\m FÃm kvtämdpw Hmtcm amkt¯bpw Hm¸tdj³kv dnt¸mÀ«v IrXyambn Cu B^okn Ab¨p Xtc­XmWv. 



11.     amt\Pvsaâv C³^Àtaj³ kvtäm¡v cPnkväÀ kq£n¡p¶Xnsâ {]tbmP\w CXn\Iw FÃm _Ôs¸« kvtämÀ `mchmlnIÄ¡pw t_m²yambXnsâ ASnkvYm\¯n F³.kn.kn.F^v sâ kn.Bâv ]n. sk \nÀt±in¨n«pff FÃm hnhc§fpw DÄs¡mffn¨psIm­v {]kvXpX cPnkväÀ FÃm ktämdpIfnepw \nÀ_Ôambpw kq£n¨ncnt¡­XmWv.



12.    ta ImWn¨n«pff hnhc§sf {][m\ambpw Fw.F.Fkvþsâ aäp {]tXyIXIsf Ah AÀln¡p¶ {]m[m\yw \ÂIns¡m­v Dff kvtämÀ Xe AhtemI\§Ä Cu B^okn \n¶pw t\cn«v \S¯p¶Xn\v ]cn]mSnIÄ¡v cq]w \ÂInbn«p­v.  Fw.F.Fkv. \S¸nem¡p¶Xn Hmtcm ktämdpw ssIhcn¨ t\«w C¯cw AhtemI\§fn hnebncp¯p¶Xnt\msSm¸w Xs¶ Hmtcm kvtämdnsâbpw ]p\cp²mcW¯n\p th­ ]cn]mSnIÄ¡v cq]w \ÂIm\pw C¯cw AhtemI\§fn e£yan«n«p­v.



13.    kvtämdpIfpsS {]hÀ¯\w  XnI¨pw A¨S¡apffXm¡n XoÀ¡p¶Xn\v e£yan«psIm­v \S¯p¶ ta ]dª AhtemI\§fn Xmsg ]dbp¶ C\§Ä¡pw Xpey {]m[m\yw \ÂIp¶XmWv.  hym]mc¯nsâ KXn kvtäm¡v t{SUnsâ kz`mhw hne \nehmc¯nepff s]mcp¯s¸SÂ, em` \nc¡v Ch Hmtcm¶pw _UvPäpambn X«n¨p t\m¡pt¼mgpff \nehmcw, \o¡nbncn¸v XpI kq£n¡p¶Xnsâ tXmXv apXembh Hmtcm C\¯nepw ap¼v Xs¶ \nivNbn¡s¸«n«pff Xmsg ImWn¨n«pff Hmcm \nc¡pIÄ \ne\nÀ¯p¶Xn\v Hmtcm kvtämdpw kzoIcn¨n«pff \S]Sn {Ia§fpw AhtemI\ hnt[bam¡p¶XmWv. 



sam¯w em`w                        (Gähpw IpdªXv)

Fkväm»njvsaâv sNehv     ......   3.5%          (Gähpw IqSpXÂ)

]eni                         ......   1.5%          (Gähpw IqSpXÂ)

hmSI                         ......   1%            (Gähpw IqSpXÂ)

I­nPâv sNehpIÄ        ......   1%            (Gähpw IqSpXÂ)

Aä em`w                     ......   1%            (Gähpw IpdªXv)

14.    CXnte¡mbn Cu Adnhn \n¶pff AhtemI\ ]cn]mSn X¿mdm¡n Hmtcm kvtämdnt\bpw ap³ Iq«n Adnbn¡p¶XmWv.  AhtemI\ dnt¸mÀ«n \ÂIp¶ \nÀt±i§Ä ]men¡p¶Xnepw \}\XIÄ ]cnlcn¡p¶Xnepw ImWn¡p¶ \njv¡ÀjX {]tXyIambn AhtemI\ hnt[bam¡p¶Xmbncn¡pw.

sI. hn. \¼ymÀ

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmÀ



\¼À Pn. 62650/86.                    

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

        Xncph\´]pcw,  2þ5þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 16/87



hnjbw:  klIcW kwL§fn \S¯p¶ At\zjWw, ]cntim[\, BUnäv F¶nhbn shfnhmIp¶ hnhc§Ä A\[nIrXambn shfns¸Sp¯p¶Xv \ntcm[n¨psIm­pff \nÀt±i§Ä.



klIcW kwL§fn  ]cntim[\, At\zjWw, BUnäv XpS§nbh \S¯p¶ Nne DtZymKkvY³amÀ Cu \S]SnIfn shfnhmIp¶ t]mcmbvaIfpw IpdhpIfpw {Iat¡SpIfpw kw_Ôn¨pff hnhc§Ä hmÀ¯m am[ya§Ä¡v \ÂInhcp¶Xmbpw AXp hgn _Ôs¸« AwK§Ä¡v A]IoÀ¯nbpw aäpw D­mIp¶Xmbpw ]cmXn D­mbncn¡p¶p.



2.       hIp¸ptZymKkvY³amÀ kwL§fn  ]cntim[\/ At\zjWw/ BUnäv

F¶nh \S¯pt¼mtgm Asæn _Ôs¸« ^bepIÄ ssIImcyw sN¿pt¼mtgm aäp Xc¯nepff GsX¦nepw HutZymKnI IrXy \nÀhlW¯n GÀs¸«ncn¡pt¼mtgm shfnhmIp¶ hnhc§Ä D¯chmZnXzt¯mSpw NpaXem t_m[t¯mSpw IqSn ssIImcyw sNt¿­XmWv.  CuZri hnhc§Ä t\cn«p hmÀ¯m am[ya§Ä¡v \ÂIphm³ ]mSpffXÃ.  Ch \ÂIp¶Xn\v Un¸mÀ«psaâv DtZymKkvY³amÀ¡v bmsXmcp AhImitam A[nImctam CÃm¯XmIp¶p.  kÀ¡mÀ DtZymKkvY³amÀ F¶ \nebnemWv klIcW kwL§fn At\zjWw/ BUnäv/ ]cntim[\ F¶nh \S¯p¶Xv.  Cu Imcyw ad¶v HtZymKnI Imcy§fn ]ment¡­ clky kz`mhw \ne\nÀ¯msX {]hÀ¯n¡p¶Xv IpäIcamWv.  At\zjW¯nepw ]cntim[\bnepw BUnänepw _Ôs¸« ^bepIÄ ssIImcyw sN¿pt¼mgpw aäpw shfnhmIp¶ hnhc§Ä hmÀ¯m am[ya§Ä¡pw aäpw tNmÀ¶p t]mImsX clkyambn tae[nImcnIÄ¡v dnt¸mÀ«v sN¿pIsb¶pffXmWv hIp¸ptZymKkvY³amÀ sNt¿­Xv.  ta kqNn¸n¨n«pff  \nÀt±i§Ä¡v hn]coXambn {]hÀ¯n¡p¶ DtZymKkvY³amÀ in£W \S]SnIÄ¡v hnt[bambn¯ocp¶XmWv.



3.       tPmbnâv cPnkv{Smd·mcpw/ sU]}«n cPnkv{Smc³amcpw (BUnäv) Cu \nÀt±iw FÃm IogptZymKkvY³amcpsSbpw {i²bn sIm­phtc­Xpw BbXv IÀi\ambn ]men¡p¶ps­¶v Dd¸p hcpt¯­XpamWv.

sI. sP. tXmakv

AUojWÂ cPnkv{SmÀ (s{IUnäv)





C.Fw.2/26908/87              

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                           Xncph\´]pcw, 13þ5þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 20/87



hnjbw: klIcW kvYm]\§fn {]mb]cn[n Ignª / s]³j³ ]änb Poh\¡msc \nban¡p¶Xv kw_Ôn¨v.



1969 se tIcf klIcW kwLw N«w 183 (2) se hyhkvY A\pkcn¨v 58 hbÊp Ignª bmsXmcp Poh\¡mc\pw kwLw kÀhokn XpScphm³ AÀlXbnÃ.  F¶m CXn\p hncp²ambn {]mb]cn[n Ignª Poh\¡msc ]cnPvRm\¯ntâbpw ]cnNb¯ntâbpw aäpw t]cn ]pXnb XkvXnIIÄ krjvSn¨pw AÃmsXbpw AXmXp kwL§fn XpScp¶Xnt\m CXc kwL§fn ]p\À \nba\w \S¯p¶Xnt\m Dff {]hWX kwL§fn CubnsS hfÀ¶p hcp¶Xmbn ImWp¶p.  IqSmsX kwkvYm\ kÀ¡mÀ, tI{µ kÀ¡mÀ s]mXptaJem kvYm]\§Ä F¶nhnS§fn \n¶pw s]³j³ ]änb DtZymKkvY³amÀ¡v kwL§fn ]p\À \nba\w \ÂIn hcp¶p­v.



2.     kzm`mhnIambpw, s]³j³ ]änb tijw/{]mb ]cn[n Ignªv ]p\À\nba\w \ÂInbhÀ¡v D¯chmZnXzt_m[w IpdhmIm\mWv km²yX.  F¶m CXpaqew kwL§Ä hlnt¡­n hcp¶ km¼¯nI `mcw XmcXtay\  IqSpXepw IqSmsX kwLw Poh\¡mcpsS CSbn AkwXr]vXn Dfhm¡p¶Xn\pw Hcfhp hsc A`ykvX hnZycpsS CSbnepff sXmgnenÃmbva hÀ²n¡phm\pw ta ]dª ]p\À\nba\§Ä ImcWamIp¶p.  XÂ^eambn kwL§fpsS {]hÀ¯\¯n tIm«ap­mIm\pw km²yXbp­v.  C¡mcW§Ä IW¡n FSp¯pw kwL§fpsS D¯a XmÂ]cyw em¡m¡nbpw {]mb ]cn[n Ignªhsc / s]³j³ ]änbhsc kwL§fn \nba\w \ÂIp¶ {]hWX \ncpXvkmls¸Spt¯­Xv AXy´mt]£nXamWv.



3.     ta kmlNcy¯n kwL§fn Poh\¡mÀ¡v ]p\À\nba\w \ÂIp¶ Imcy¯n Xmsg ]dbp¶ \nÀt±i§Ä ]pds¸Sphn¡p¶p.

(1).    AwKoIcn¨ kväm^v ]mtäWn\XoXambn bmsXmcp XkvXnIbpw Xm¡menImSnkvYm\¯ntem tIm¬{SmIväv hyhkvYbntem atäm cPnkv{SmdpsS ap³Iq«nbpff A\phmZanÃmsX krjvSn¡phm³ ]mSpffXÃ.

(2)    bmsXmcp kwL¯nepw bmsXmcp XkvXnIbnepw {]mb ]cn[n Ignª kwLw Poh\¡mtcbpw s]³j³ ]änb kwkvYm\ kÀ¡mÀ/tI{µkÀ¡mÀ /s]mXptaJem kvYm]\§Ä F¶nhnS§fnse Poh\¡mtcbpw bmsXmcp ImcWhimepw \nbaníphm³ ]mSpffXÃ.

(3)    GsX¦nepw kwL¯n GsX¦nepw XkvXnIbn ]p\À \nba\w \ÂInb kwLw Poh\¡mtcm kwkvYm\ kÀ¡mÀ/tI{µkÀ¡mÀ /s]mXptaJem kvYm]\§Ä F¶nhnS§fnse Poh\¡mtcm XpScp¶ ]£w AhcpsS tkh\w Ahkm\n¸n¨v AXmXp kwL¯n \n¶pw DS\Sn ]ncn¨p hntS­XmWv.

(4)    kwL¯n Poh\¡msc t\cn«p \nban¡pt¼mÄ tIcf klIcW N«w 183 (1)  ]dªncn¡p¶ {]mb ]cn[n IÀi\ambpw ]men¨ncnt¡­XmWv.



ta ]dª \nÀt±i§-Ä FÃm kwL§fpw IrXyambn ]men¡p¶ps­¶v P\d Aknkväâv cPnkv{SmÀamcpw tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀamcpw Dd¸p hcpt¯­XmWv.

sI. hn. \¼ymÀ

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmÀ





\¼À kn.Pn. (1) 28469/87.             

klIcW kwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

        Xncph\´]pcw, 26þ5þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 21/87



hnjbw:   {]mYanI klIcW _m¦pIÄ (AÀ_³ _m¦pIÄ)þdnkÀhv _m¦nsâ ]cntim[\ kw_Ôn¨v ]cntim[\ dnt¸mÀ«nsâ clky kz`mhw \ne\nÀ¯p¶Xv kw_Ôn¨v.

kqN\:   dnkÀhv _m¦nsâ No^v Hm^okdpsS 7þ5þ87 XobXnbnepff Un.H._n.Un.sF.FÂþ4798/sPþ1/86þ87 \¼À I¯v.



{]mYanI klIcW _m¦pIfn (AÀ_³ _m¦pIÄ) dnkÀhv _m¦v \S¯p¶ ]cntim[\¡p tijw Ab¡p¶ \}\XIfpw \nÀt±i§fpw AS§p¶ ]cntim[\ dnt¸mÀ«v ]et¸mgpw bpIvXamb \S]SnIÄ ssIs¡mffp¶Xn\p th­n tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ/ Aknkväâv cPnkv{SmÀ  B^okpIfnte¡pw AXmXp _m¦pIfnte¡pw Ab¨p sImSp¡pI ]XnhmWv.  {]kvXpX dnt¸mÀ«n ]dbp¶ Imcy§fpsS clky kz`mhw kq£n¡p¶ Imcy¯n hogvN hcp¯cpsX¶v dnkÀhp _m¦nsâ hyIvXamb \nÀt±ihpw \nehnepffXmWv.  F¶mepw Nne Ahkc§fn Nne Imcy§Ä tNmÀ¶p ]{X hmÀ¯Ifnepw aäpw kvYm\w ]nSn¡p¶Xmbn {i²bnÂs¸«n«p­v.  CXp A\`nejWobamIbm _Ôs¸« FÃmhcpw ]cntim[\m dnt¸mÀ«n³ta bpIvXamb \S]SnIÄ ssIs¡mffp¶tXmsSm¸w BbXn ]dbp¶ Imcy§fpsSbpw XpSÀ¶p \S¯p¶ Fgp¯pIp¯pIfpsSbpw clkykz`mhw Im¯p kq£n¡p¶Xn _²{i²cmtI­XmsW¶v \nÀt±in¡p¶p.

sI. sP. tXmakv

AUojWÂ cPnkv{SmÀ (s{IUnäv)



\w]À F.Un.FÂ.1. 28922/87 

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmÀ B^ok,v

                                        Xncph\´]pcw, 5þ6þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 24/87



hnjbw:  BUnävþtIcf tIm Hm¸tdäohv Fwt¹mbokv shÂs^bÀ ^­vþIW¡pIÄ BUnäp sN¿p¶Xp kw_Ôn¨v.

kqN\:   tIcf tIm Hm¸tdäohv Fwt¹mbokv shÂs^bÀ ^­v sk{I«dnbpsS 19þ5þ1987se U»nbq. F^v.28411/87 \¼À I¯v.



tIcf kwkvYm\s¯  klIcW kvYm]\§fnse Poh\¡mcpsS D¶a\w e£yam¡n cq]oIrXambn«pff tIcf tIm Hm¸tdäohv  shÂs^bÀ ^­nsâ ]pXp¡nb N«§Ä 30þ9þ1986 se tIcf kÀ¡mÀ D¯chv (Pn.H.BÀ.än 383/86/tIm.Hm]v.) A\pkcn¨p ]pds¸Sphn¨n«p­v. klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmdpsS `cW \nb{´W¯n hcp¶ FÃm kvYm]\§Ä¡pw AXnse Poh\¡mÀ¡pw Sn N«w _m[Iambncn¡p¶XmsW¶pw 1þ4þ1986 apXemWv Cu N«w {]m_ey¯n h¶n«pffsX¶pw sk{I«dn Adnbn¡p¶p.  CX\pkcn¨v kwkvYm\¯pff klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmdpsS `cW \nb{´W¯nepff klIcW kvYm]\§fnse FÃm Poh\¡mÀ¡pw ^­n tNcmhp¶XmsW¶v hyIvXam¡nbn«p­v.  1þ4þ1986 \p ap³]mbn kÀhokn {]thin¡s¸«n«pff Poh\¡mÀ Cu ^­n tNcp¶Xn\pff Hm]vj³ 1þ4þ1986 apX \ÂtI­Xpw At¶ XobXn apX AhcpsS hnlnXw ASt¡­XpamWv.  1þ4þ1986 \p tijw kÀhokn {]thin¡p¶hÀ {]thi\ XobXn apX Hcp hÀj¯n\Iw Hm]vj³ \ÂIWsa¶pamWv hyhkvY.  ¢mÀ¡v XkvXnIbpw AXn\p apIfnepff XkvXnIIfn Dffhcpamb Pph\¡mÀ {]Xnamkw Ggp cq]bpw ¢mÀ¡v XkvXnI¡v XmsgbpffhÀ {]Xnamkw A©p cq]bpw hoXw Poh\¡mcpsS hnlnXw ASt¡­XmsW¶pw \nÀt±in¡s¸«ncn¡p¶p. Poh\¡mcpsS hnlnX¯nsâ 50% hcp¶ XpI sXmgnepSa F¶ \nebn kvYm]\¯n \n¶pw ASt¡­XmWv.  ^­nteípff Poh\¡mcpsS hnlnXhpw sXmgnepSabpsS  hnlnXhpw tNÀ¯v  AXXp PnÃm klIcW _m¦pIfn CXnte¡mbn ^­nsâ t]cn Bcw`n¨n«pff A¡u­pIfnÀ \nt£]n¡Wsa¶p \njv¡Àjn¨n«p­v.  kwLw Poh\¡mcpsS i¼f¯n \n¶pw {]Xnamkw CuSm¡p¶ XpIsb kw_Ôn¨pw kvYm]\¯nsâ hnlnXs¯ kw_Ôn¨pw Dff IW¡pIÄ kvYm]\¯nsâ IW¡n DÄs¸Sp¯nbncnt¡­Xpw BbXv ]cntim[\mhnt[bamt¡­XpamWv.  CXnte¡v N«¯n hyhkvY sNbvXn«pff Xc¯nepff cPnkväÀ Hmtcm kvYm]\¯nepw FgpXn kq£nt¡­Xpw hÀjmhkm\w Ah A\pcRvP\s¸Spt¯­XpamWv.



 tIcf tIm Hm¸tdäohv Fwt¹mbokv shÂs^bÀ ^­nsâ BUnäv klIcW hIp¸v Xs¶bmWv  \nÀhlnt¡­sX¶v ^­nsâ N«¯n hyIvXam¡nbn«p­v.  BbXn\m klIcW kvYm]\§fpsS hmÀjnI IW¡pIÄ BUnäp sN¿pt¼mÄ ^­v IW¡pIÄ IqSn BUnäp sNbvXv BUnäv dnt¸mÀ«n DÄs¸Sp¯phm³ BUnäÀamÀ¡v \nÀt±iw \ÂtI­XmWv.   Hmtcm hÀjt¯bpw IW¡pIÄ AXmXp hÀjs¯ BUnänt\msSm¸w Xs¶ ]cntim[nt¡­Xpw Poh\¡mcpsS t{]mhnUâv ^­v IW¡pIÄ F¶ t]mse¯s¶ shÂs^bÀ ^­v IW¡pIfpw km£ys¸Spt¯­XpamWv. 

sI. hn. \¼ymÀ

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{SmÀ



\¼À  kn.FÂ.än.(2) 3428/87         

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                           Xncph\´]pcw,11þ6þ1987



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 25/87



hnjbw:   {]mYanI ImÀjnI hnIk\ _m¦pIÄ kwtbmPnX {Kma hnIk\ ]²Xn {]Imcw \ÂIp¶ Hmlcn A\p]mX¯n Cfhv A\phZn¡p¶Xv kw_Ôn¨v. 



{]mYanI klIcW ImÀjnI hnIk\ _m¦pIfn \n¶pw AwK§Ä¡v \ÂIp¶ FÃmXcw hmbv]IÄ¡pw Ct¸mÄ \nivNbn¨n«pff Hmlcn A\p]mXw 1:20 BWv.  F¶m ]«nIPmXn ]«nI hÀ¤¯n s]«hÀ¡v Hcp Hmlcn FSp¯m aXnbmIpw.  AXpt]mse 20þ9þ1983 se 51/83þmw \¼À kÀ¡peÀ {]Imcw  kwtbmPnX {Kma hnIk\ ]²Xn A\pkcn¨v ImÀjnI hmbv]m klIcW kwL§fn \n¶pw \ÂInbncp¶ hmbv]IÄ¡pw Hcp Hmlcn FSp¯m aXnbmIpw F¶pw \nPs¸Sp¯nbn«p­v. 



Cu ]²Xn {]Imcw (sF.BÀ.Un.]n.) {]mYIanI klIcW ImÀjnI hnIk\ _m¦pIÄ hgn \ÂIp¶ hmbv]IÄ¡v, {]mYanI ImÀjnI hmbv]m klIcW kwL§Äv A\phZn¨ coXnbn Hcp Hmlcn am{Xw FSp¯m aXnbmIpw F¶v \nÀt±iw \ÂIWsa¶v tIcf kwkvYm\ ImÀjnI hnIk\ _m¦v Pn.1/BIväv/7746/86 \¼À I¯paqew At]£n¨n«p­v.  Sn At]£ ]cnKWn¨v kwtbmPnX {Kma hnIk\ ]²Xn {]Imcw hmbv] e`n¡p¶Xn\v AwK§Ä {]mYanI klIcW ImÀjnI hnIk\ _m¦pIfn Hcp Hmlcn am{Xta FSpt¡­Xpffq F¶v CXn\m \nÀt±in¡p¶p. {]mYanI klIcW ImÀjnI hnIk\ _m¦pIÄ AhcpsS ss_temIfn XZ\pkcWambn t`ZKXnIÄ hcp¯p¶Xn\v DS³ \S]SnIÄ ssIs¡mtff­XmWv. 

sI. hn. \¼ymÀ

klIcW kwLw cPnkv{SmÀ





No.MP (2) 37195/87. 

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies,

                                             Trivandrum, 30-7-1987



CIRCULAR No. 35/87



Sub:   Fertilizer distribution through Co-operatives-Package of practices to be followed.



The Kerala State Co-operative Marketing Federation and the Kerala State Co-operative Rubber Marketing Federation are the principal wholesalers of chemical fertilizers and pesticides in the Co-operative sector in the State.  The Primary Agricultural Credit Societies, Primary Marketing Societies, and a few scheduled caste/scheduled tribe societies run the retail outlets.  After all it seems the techniques adopted by the co-operatives are not scientific.  The requirements are worked out on ad-hoc basis without considering the potential for their consumption in the area.  Planning, Co-ordination and monitoring are missing links.  Lack of efficient Management Information System (MIS) is another problem.  To overcome these, a few suggestions are given for implementation by the two Federations and the Primaries.



At Federation’s Level:

1.       The assessment of different kinds of fertilizers for each reason made by the primaries should be consolidated at district and state levels well in advance.  Planning, monitoring and co-ordination should be done by the Federation at the State Level, for which a well-knit management-information-system should be developed.

2.       Have effective co-ordination between suppliers, financing banks, agriculture and other connected departments for evaluating the fertilizer consumption in the districts organising co-ordination committees in the districts with the concerned District Agricultural Officers can also be considered.

3.       Do liaison with suppliers for delivering the assessed quota on pre-fixed dates.

4.       Arrangement for finance, storage, transportation etc., be made well ahead of the Rabi and Khariff seasons.

5.       Insist for supply small size packs of 5 Kgs., 10 Kgs., or 25 Kgs. especially in dry farming and hilly areas.

6.       Avoid excess stock holding by fixing minimum and maximum inventory determined on the basis of previous sales.

7.       Deliveries should be made, at society level, wherever so possible.

8.       Fix the prices in such a way as to equal to the price fixed by private traders.  In the event of competition, primaries should be given maximum commission or subsidy to reduce price to the minimum.

9.       Off-season rebate should be on sliding scale, linked with the time factor, i.e. more rebate for longer off-season off-take.

10.     In dry land farming areas, methods of conservation of soil moisture and placement of fertilizer may be demonstrated.

11.     Extension service should be developed and geared up for effective transfer of fertilizer technology of farmers.

12.     Avoid maximum credit, made available by NABARD.

13.     NCDC IFFCO type service centres, should be encouraged.

14.     Integrate efforts in extension and transfer of technology with Development of Agriculture, Agricultural University, Manufacturing firms etc., through demonstrations, field studies, farmers ‘fairs’ etc.



In discharging the functions outlined above, the Federation has to develop a new approach towards fertilizer marketing technique of sales promotions would call for a multi-prolonged approach which is different from a purely commercial approach.  Proper liaison would have to be developed with departments like Agriculture, Agricultural University etc., so that extension activities are given to proper employees.  As a matter of fact such functions have to be looked upon as an essential part of the whole scheme of marketing fertilizers.



At Primary Societies’ Level:

1.       Assess requirements of different fertilizers and pesticides based on previous year’s sales, well before Rabi and Khariff seasons.

2.       Place orders for delivery, only with the Federation and other agencies allowed by Registrar.  No purchase shall be made from other agencies.

3.       Post specific employees for handling fertilizer business.  If necessary, he should be given training in fertilizer handling techniques, extension and communication methods.

4.       Place orders for small size packs of 5 Kgs., 10 Kgs., 25 Kgs., etc. where retail sales in small quantities are more.

5.       Request for delivery at society’s godowns to avoid shortage, pilferage etc.

6.       Open sales depots nearest to the firms.

7.       Popularise the sales in cash-and-carry basis to avoid recovery problems later.

8.       Instead of the general practice now being followed, of giving a component first, try giving a component first and unless a component is lifted, no component  be given.

9.       Fix selling price equal to that fixed by private retailers.  If possible reduce the price to a low minimum but without incurring any loss.

10.     Avoid unnecessary/excess stock holding.

11.     Consider giving interest relief to those who lift stock in advance.

12.     Function as a Farmers’ organisation than as Government department keep depots open throughout the week and even at odd hours.

13.     Give special sales incentives to salesman to maximise sales.



Primary societies will have to take a more active interest and initiative in popularising use of chemical fertilizers, for which they should establish very close report with the farmers of the concerned localities.  They will also have to plan their purchases as well as stocking of fertilizers in a more systematic manner.

K. V. Nambiar

Registrar of Co-operative Societies



\¼À.Pn. 44866/87.                       

klIcWkwLw cPnkv{Smdm^okv,

                                           Xncph\´]pcw,  1987 BKkväv 25



kÀ¡peÀ \¼À 37/87



hnjbw: kwL§fpsS cPnkvt{Sj³ ss_em t`ZKXn cPnkväÀ sN¿p¶Xnepff ImeXmakw Hgnhm¡p¶Xp kw_Ôn¨pff \nÀt±i§Ä



klIcW kwL§Ä cPnkväÀ sN¿p¶Xn\pff At]£IÄ e`n¨m AhIÄ ssI¸änb XobXn apX aq¶p amk¯n\Iw cPnkv{SmÀ XoÀ¸mt¡­XmsW¶v 1969 se  tIcf klIcWkwLw \nba¯nse 7-þmw hIp¸nse (3)þmw D]hIp¸n \nÀt±in¨n«p­tÃm. AXpt]mseXs¶ kwL§fpsS ss_em t`ZKXnIÄ¡pff At]£Ifn³taepw Xocpam\saSpt¡­XmsW¶v Sn \nba¯nse 12þmw hIp¸nepw 1969..se tIcf klIcWkwLw N«§fnse 9þmw N«¯nepw hyhkvY sNbvXncn¡p¶p.  ss_em t`ZKXnIÄ cPnkväÀ sNbvXp \ÂIp¶Xn\p ¢n]vXamb kab]cn[n \nba¯n {]tXyIw FSp¯p]dªn«nsænepw 7þmw hIp¸nse CXp kw_Ôn¨pff kab]cn[n C¡mcy¯nepw _m[IamWv.



(2)    klIcW kwL§Ä cPnkväÀ sN¿p¶Xn\p th­n kaÀ¸n¨ncn¡p¶ At]£Ifpw ss_em t`ZKXnIÄ cPnkväÀ sN¿p¶Xn\pth­n kaÀ¸n¡p¶ At]£Ifpw XoÀ¸m¡p¶Xn tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^okpIfn AImcWhpw A£´hyhpamb ImeXmakw D­mbns¡m­ncn¡p¶Xmbn {i²bnÂs¸«ncn¡p¶p.  cPnkvt{Sj\pth­n kaÀ¸n¡p¶ At]£Ifnse \yq\XIfpw t]mcmbvaIfpw  Hcp ]cn[nhsc ImeXmakw  D­mIp¶Xn\v CSbmImsa¦nepw  Aknkväâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^okpIfnepw tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^okpIfnepw C¡mcy¯n IpsdIqSn kab\njvTXbpw thKXbpw ImWn¨m cPnkvt{Sj\pff At]£IÄ io{LKXnbn XoÀ¸m¡m³ Ignbp¶XmWv.  Cu kmlNcy¯n Xmsg¸dbp¶ \nÀt±i§Ä \ÂIp¶p.



(1)    klIcW kwL§Ä cPnkväÀ sN¿p¶Xn\pff At]£IÄ klIcW \nba¯n hyhkvY sNbvXncn¡p¶t]mse Ah ssI¸änb XobXn apX ]camh[n aq¶p amk¯n\pffn Xs¶ XoÀ¸m¡m³ tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀamÀ {i²nt¡­XmWv.



(2)    AtXt]mse Xs¶ klIcW kwL§fpsS ss_emIÄ t`ZKXn sN¿p¶Xn\pff At]£IÄ  Ah ssI¸änb XobXn apX ]camh[n aq¶p amk¯n\Iw tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀamÀ XoÀ¸mt¡­XmWv.

(3)    kwLw cPnkvt{Sj\pw ss_em t`ZKXn¡papff At]£IÄ Aknkväâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^oknemWv e`n¡p¶sX¦n Ah ssI¸änb XobXn apX ]camh[n c­mgvN¡pffn Aknkväâv cPnkv{SmdpsS hyIvXamb dnt¸mÀ«p klnXw tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^oknte¡v taÂ\S]Sn¡mbn Ab¨p sImSpt¡­XmWv.   AXn  hogvN hcp¯p¶  DtZymKkvY·mÀs¡Xnsc tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ Bhiyamb in£W \S]SnIÄ ssIs¡mffpItbm Cu B^oknte¡v hniZamb hnhc§Ä klnXw  Adnbn¡pItbm sNt¿­XmWv. 



(4)    cPnkvt{Sj\pff At]£IÄ tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^okn e`n¨m  HcmgvN¡pffn tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ B^okpIfnse  _Ôs¸« Aknkväâv cPnkv{SmdpsS D¯chmZnXz¯n Ah kq£vaambn ]cntim[n¡s¸«v  hyIvXamb A`n{]mbw Ipdn¸p ^ben tcJs¸Sp¯n  tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmdpsS Xocpam\¯n\mbn kaÀ¸nt¡­XmWv. 



(5)    cPnkvt{Sj\pff At]£Ifnse Fs´¦nepw \yq\XIfpw t]mcmbvaIfpw Ah ]cnlcn¡s¸Smhp¶XmsW¶p ImWpIbmsW¦n \nÀ±njvS kwL¯nsâ No^v {]tam«Àt¡m Asæn kwL¯nsâ `mchmlnIÄt¡m Hcp ¢n]vX kab¯n\pffn Ah  ]cnlcnt¡­XmsW¶p \nÀt±iw \ÂtI­Xpw A{]Imcw ]cnlcn¡p¶nsæn A¡mcW¯m Xs¶ At]£ Xffn¡fbp¶XmsW¶pw Adnbnt¡­XmWv.  \nivNnX kab¯n\pffn  \yq\XIÄ ]cnlcn¡p¶nsæn A¡mcW¯m Xs¶ cPnkvt{Sj\pff At]£ Xffn¡fbmhp¶XmtWmsb¶p tPmbnâv cPnkv{SmÀ ]cntim[nt¡­XmWv.



(6)    Cu kÀ¡peÀ ssI¸änb hnhcw Adnbnt¡­XmWv.

sI. sP. tXmakv

AUojWÂ cPnkv{SmÀ (s{IUnäv)



No.G-43765/87.                      

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies

                                                 Trivandrum, 27-8-87



CIRCULAR No. 38/87



Sub:   Appointment in Co-operative Societies- 10% reservation to Scheduled Castes/Scheduled Tribes- instances of noncompliance noticed-instructions issued.

Ref:   This office Circular No. 14/87 dated 4-4-87 (in File No. G-18187/86)



As per the Kerala Cooperative Societies (Amendment) Act, 1986 (Act 29 of 1986)  a new Sub-Section (4) was added to Section 80 of the Kerala Co-operative Societies Act, 1969 and the provisions of which had given retrospective effect from 25th February, 1985.   According to this Sub-Section, ten percent of the posts of employees of every Society shall be reserved for appointment from persons belonging to the Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes where the method of appointment to such posts is by direct recruitment.  In the light of the above provision, instructions have already been given to all Joint Registrars in the Circular cited to ensure the implementation of the provision regarding reservation in Co-operative institutions as and when appointment is made in such institutions.  But  certain instances of noncompliance of the stipulation in the Act regarding reservation to Scheduled Castes/Scheduled Tribes communities in Co-operative Societies have come to the notice of this office.



2.       All Joint Registrars are requested to ensure that the 10% reservation to Scheduled Caste/Scheduled Tribe candidates in Co-operative Societies is strictly complied with in spirit and letter.  Any failure on the part of any Society to comply with this reservation will entail severe action against the committee in office under the provisions of the Act.



3.       The Joint Registrars will instruct the field staff working under them to look into this aspect during their periodical inspections (surprise & detailed)  visit etc. and report instances of noncompliance to the Joint Registrar for further action.  The Assistant Registrars (Vigilance) will also ensure during their inspections, enquiries, etc. that the necessary reservation for Schedules Castes/Scheduled Tribes communities in the appointment made by societies is given and any lapse on the parts of societies is brought to the notice of Joint Registrar concerned with a special report for necessary follow up action.

4.       The Auditors of Cooperative Societies will also specifically examine this issue during the audit of societies and report the noncompliance, if any, to the notice of concerned Joint Registrar through the Deputy Registrar (Audit).

K. J. Thomas

Additional Registrar of  Cooperative Societies, (Credit)



No.ADL (2) 42312/86.          

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies

                                                  Trivandrum, 29-9-1987



CIRCULAR No. 43/87



Sub:     Audit-Audit of District Co-operative Banks-Estimation of Bad and doubtful debts and overdue interest creation of reserves and exhibition of figures in the Final Accounts-instructions issued.

Ref: 1. Letter No. NB (Tvm) No. Plan 10744/PL.113/86-87  dated: 26-3-1987 from NABARD, Trivandrum.

        2. Copy of letter No CG (1) 43936/86 Dated, 7-4-1987 received from CG section in Registrar’s office.

It has come to the notice of this office that the District Co-operative Banks in the state are not estimating the bad and doubtful assets strictly in accordance with the guideline issued by the erstwhile Agricultural Credit Department of Reserve Bank of India vide letter No.ACD.ID.10585/J.17-75/6 dated 12-4-1976 from the chief officers and also not furnishing the details properly in the profit and loss account and balance sheet while preparing the final accounts.  Hence the following instructions are issued.

1.       The Concurrent Auditors of all District Co-operative Banks while finalising the audit of each year should ensure that the bad and doubtful debts under principal and interest are estimated strictly in accordance with the guideline of Reserve Bank of India referred to above and to enclose a certificate to that effect with the audit report from the year 1986-’87 onwards.

2.       The practice of some of the Auditors/District Co-operative Banks showing the entire amount of overdue interest as bad and doubtful should be discontinued.  Only the portion of overdue interest which is seen not realisable after proper assessment in accordance with the guidelines referred to in the preceding paras, has to be treated as bad and doubtful and shown separately in the final accounts.  However overdue interest reserve should be created for the entire amount of overdue interest to arrive at the net profit.

3.       The reserves including reserves for bad and doubtful debts and overdue interest, created and removed should be shown separately in the profit and loss account under suitable sub heads under the head ‘other expenditure and other receipts’ respectively.

J. Christopher

Additional Registrar of Co-operative Societies (Audit)





No.ADL.(2) 38442/87.          

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies

                                              Trivandrum, 29-9-87



CIRCULAR No. 46/87



Sub:   Audit-Audit of Rubber Marketing Co-op: Societies-Running Crumb Rubber Factories checking of accounts relating to purchase of scrap rubber and its procuring-instructions-issued.

It has come to the notice of this office that the Auditors of Cooperative Rubber Marketing Societies running crumb rubber factories are  making comments in the defects regarding deficit in product on without  proper notification  of the relevant registers.  If the societies are purchasing scrap rubber of different grades of which the water content may vary from grade to grade, value of the scrap rubber is fixed on the basis of the Dry Rubber Content in the scrap rubber.  Estimation of the production deficit on the basis of the quantity of scrap rubber purchased alone will not be proper.  Therefore the auditors of Rubber Marketing Cooperative Societies are hereby directed that they should check carefully all the special registers kept in the purchasing centres with reference to the purchase of scrap rubber and its Dry Rubber Content before finalising the audit.

J. Christopher

Additional Registrar of Co-operative Societies (Audit)



No.G.41858/87.         

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies,

                                             Trivandrum, 11-10-1987



CIRCULAR No. 49/87



Sub:   Kerala Co-Operative Societies Rules, 1969 Rule 35 (3) (a)-Not ultra vires of section 104 of the Kerala Co-operative Societies Act, 1969.  The terms ‘Notice’ and ‘intimation’ - Meaning and distinction-Decision of High Court Communicated.      



While disposing of the writ petition in Kunhikrishnan Vs.Secretary Nadapuram Service Co-operative Bank Ltd. (1987 (1) KLT 201) the Hon’ble High Court of Kerala has held that there is no inconsistency between Rule 35 (3) (a) and Section 104 of the Kerala Co-operative Societies Act, 1969.  The relevant extract of the judgement in the above writ petition is reproduced below for information and guidance.



“The term ‘notice’, which has received judicial interpretation in diverse contexts, connotes something more concrete than a  mere disclosure or intimation.  (See the observation of Lord Robertson in Clough V.Samul, (1905) A.C.442 at 449).  Parke B.stated in Burgh V.Legge.8.L.J.Ex 258 that ‘notice’ is a direct and definite statement of a thing, as distinguished from supplying materials from which the existence of such thing may be inferred.  The case law would indicate that in the background of a serious impact on valuable rights of parties, the term ‘notice’ has been associated with direct, specific and definite intimation effectively given.  It is unnecessary to labour upon the generalities in different legal fields and together some guiding material when the enactment question itself gives internal aides to get at the moorings and direction.



A perusal of the provisions of the Kerala Cooperative Societies Act will show that a notice as such is visualised in contexts where consequences of a serious nature are involved. A notice in writing is to be given to members when a resolution is passed to change the form or extent of liability.  (See S.11).  Notice is required in the context of amalgamation transfer of assets, liabilities and division of societies (S.14), appointment of new committee or administrator (S 33),  enforcement of charge (S.75) and proceedings before the Tribunal by way of revision or review (Ss.84 and 85).  Reference to notice occurs in Rule 18 (Expulsion of member), Rule 35 (3) (g) (withdrawal of candidature),  Rule 67 (Reference of disputes), Rule 71 (application for enforcement of charge), Rules 74, 76, 78, 79, and 81 (procedure for execution of decision, award or order etc.),  Rules 129, 155, 157, 167 and 169 (Election of members of the Circle Cooperative union and a allied matters), S.33 (b) dealing with appointment of new committee or administrator.  Rule 9 (procedure regarding amendment of bye-laws), Rule 76 (intimation of the place, day and hour of sale in execution proceedings) and Rule 129 (c) (Election of members to circle Cooperative Union), employs the term ‘intimation’.  It is thus evident that in relation to the election, (which no doubt involves a serious matter as regards the exercise of franchise, by a member) the legislature has contemplated a less rigorous provision, which combines fairness with practicality.  It is in that context that the rule subtly  speaks only of intimation and only on ‘intimation’ being given. A certificate of posting is insisted upon to ensure that intimation in relation to election has been given. Ordinarily and in the absence of any foul play or deceitful means any member to whom the initiation of the election is sent by a letter under certificate of posting, would get such intimation.  That would be fair enough procedure.  If in relation to such an election, actual service is insisted upon, it may virtually result in an undue delay in, if not altogether a defeat of, the election process.  It would therefore appear that the legislature and the rule making authority have consciously made a distinction between notice and intimation, depending upon the context in which information on an aspect has to be disclosed.  In that view of the matter there is no inconsistency between Rule 35 (3) (a) and S.104 of the Act”.

K. J. Thomas

Additional Registrar (Credit)



No.G/X.41957/87.     

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies,

                                             Trivandrum, 15-101987



CIRCULAR No. 51/87



Sub:   Kerala Co-operative Societies Act, 1969 Sections 69, 82 and 87- Order of the Registrar under section 69 (4) holding that a dispute will fall within Section 2 (i) of the Act-Revision under section 87 if maintainable- verdict of High Court.



While disposing of a writ Appeal, viz. Paily V.Raghavan and others (1987 (1) KLT 402) a Division Bench of Kerala High Court consisting of Malimath C.J. and Bhaskaran Nambiar J. held that since the decision of Registrar (in the writ Appeal Assistant Registrar) under section 69 (4) of the Kerala Co-operative Societies Act 1969 in regarded to the question as to whether the dispute referred is one falling under clause (i) of section 2 of the Act or not has been declared as final by sub section (4) of section 69 (Relied on Sankara Wariyar Vs. North Malabar District Co-operative Marketing Society Ltd. 1986 KLT. 812), the same is not appealable to  the Tribunal under section 82 of the Act and therefore, the State Government is well within its jurisdiction to entertain a revision petition preferred against it under section 87.

The relevant extract of para 6 of the judgement in the above case is reproduced below for information and guidance.



“Section 82 of the Act enumerates the orders against which an appeal lies to the Tribunal.  It does not state that a decision rendered under sub-section (4) of Section 69 is one of the decisions that is appealable under section 82 of the Act.  But, so far as the final award to be made by the Asst. Registrar as the arbitrator under sub-section (3) of Section 70 is concerned, it is expressly  made appealable under Section 82 (f) of the Act.  It is, therefore, clear that so far as the final award was concerned, the aggrieved party has the remedy by way of appeal to the Tribunal under section 82 of the Act and so far as the decision of the question as to whether the dispute is one falling under sub-clause (i) of Section 2 or not, rendered by the Asst. Registrar under section 69 (4)  of the Act is concerned, the same is not appealable.  Section 87 of the Act confers revisional power on the Registrar and the State Government and expressly provides that in regard to matter in respect of which an appeal to the Tribunal is not provided by Section 82 of the Act, the State Government can correct such decisions in exercise of the power conferred on it by section 87 of the Act.  It is therefore, clear that so far as the decision of the Asst. Registrar under sub section (4) of section 69 is concerned, the aggrieved party can invoke the revisional power of the State Government under 87 of the Act.  The view we have taken receives support from the decision of the Supreme Court reported in E.A. Co-op. Housing Society V. State of Maharashtra (A.I.R. 1966, S.C. 1449) dealing with an analogous provision contained in the Maharashtra Co-operative Societies Act, 1960 Sub-section (3) of S. 23 of the said Act provides that the decision of the Registrar in appeal shall be ‘final’, section 154 of the said Act Confers power on the State Government to call for proceedings of Subordinate officers and to pass orders thereon similar to the one provided under Section 87 in the case on one hand.  Their Lordships pointed out that the word ‘final’ in the Maharashtra Co-operative Societies Act in that context means the order is not subject to an ordinary appeal but it does not touch the special power legislatively conferred on the Government under section 154 of the Act.  The Supreme Court therefore, held that the Government was in error in that case in considering that it had no jurisdiction in the case for it obviously had no jurisdiction.  We have, therefore, no hesitation in taking the view that the learned single judge was not right in holding that State Government did not have power to entertain the revision petition filed by the appellant.  In our opinion, the State Government was well within its jurisdiction to entertain the revision petition so far as it was directed against the decision of the Asst. Registrar rendered under sub-section (4) of Section 69 of the Act. That being the position as the State Government had the power of revision, it also had the incidental power of making an appropriate interim order pending disposal of the revision petition. As only an exparte interim order of stay was granted by the State Government, the 1st respondent could have gone before the State Government and moved for vacating the order of stay.  That course we make it clear, is still open to him.

K. J. Thomas

Additional Registrar of Co-operative Societies (Credit)



No.G/59642/87.                     


Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies,


                                             Trivandrum, 27-10-1987




CIRCULAR No.54/87




Sub:         Co-operative Societies at Primary Level-Registration by Joint Registrars-Prior consultation with Registrar-Further instructions issued

    

1.      At present proposals for registration of all types of Co-operative Societies (except College and School Co-operative Societies) are referred to Registrar by the Joint Registrars seeking prior permission for registration.  Since the Joint Registrars are not furnishing full details about the proposed societies as required under the K.C.S.Act and Rules and standing instructions of Registrar, in many cases, the proposals have to be sent back to the Joint Registrars for clarifications or for furnishing the additional details.  In many cases, the Joint Registrars have not been prompt in furnishing the details nor in sending comprehensive replies.  This causes unnecessary delay in the registration of the societies. 



2.      Under section 7 (3) of the Kerala Co-operative Societies Act, an application for  registration of a society is to be disposed of within three months from the date of its receipt.  This condition cannot generally be complied with under the present arrangement.  The original idea of insisting prior permission of Registrar was to see the societies are not registered indiscriminately without satisfying the various aspects of the question by Joint Registrars and that a scrutiny at a higher level will help in taking a proper decision. 



3.       The question was discussed in all aspects in the recent conference of Joint Registrars held on 20-10-1987 at Trivandrum.  The Joint Registrars were generally of the view that if clear guidance are issued there will be no necessity for seeking prior permission of Registrar.  A few Joint Registrars were, however of the view that the present arrangement of obtaining prior permission of Registrar may continue. 



4.       The  Joint Registrars have been conferred by Government with all the powers of Registrar.  This is with a view to decentralising of powers, so that statutory and official business is disposed of with utmost expedition.  Moreover, the Registration of a society is done as per the delegated statutory power to be exercised by those on whom this has been conferred by Government



5.       Considering all aspects of the question and, in the above circumstances, it is decided that prior permission of Registrar need not be sought for registration of societies at primary level by the Joint Registrars and accordingly, and in supersession of the circulars in this regard,  the following instructions are issued to the Joint Registrars.



(a)     For registration of Co-operative societies at the primary level, prior permission of Registrar is not necessary.  However in cases of prior concurrence of other agencies like NABARD, Reserve Bank of India etc., (for example registration of Primary Co-operative Agricultural Development Banks, Urban Banks etc.) is required, such proposals should be referred to this office. Similarly proposals of those societies the area of operation of which extend to or exceeds one district shall be referred to Registrar for concurrence before registration.   



(b)     The condition specified in clauses (a) to (e) of section 7 (1) of K.C.S.Act and Rule 3 of the Rules should be fully satisfied by Joint Registrars. 



(c)     As stipulated in section 4 of the Act, the objects of the proposed society should be the promotion of the economic interests of its members or of the interests of the public in accordance with Co-operative principles. . 



(d)     There should be no overlapping in the area of operation of the proposed society and that of another society of similar type (section 7 (1) (c)).  While considering this aspect what is essentially to be looked into is the scope for  successful functioning of the society in the proposed area of operation as per its bye-laws and scheme. The mere existence of a dormant society of similar type in the same area should not be the only reason for refusing registration of a new society if there is ample scope for its successful working.  Whether the existing society in the area of operation with similar objects functions properly, whether any delimitation in the area of operation is necessary, whether any real necessity for another society is felt, are factors to be considered by Joint Registrar in detail.  If the Joint Registrar is fully satisfied that there is scope for the successful working of another society in any part of the same area, Joint Registrar may consider registration of the new society, after ensuring amendment of bye-laws of the existing societies delimiting its area of operation suitably.  However, the Joint Registrar should also ensure that registration of the new society should not affect the smooth working and viability of the existing society.



(e)     In the case of housing co-operatives, hospital societies and tourism societies exemption from section 7 (1) (c) of the K.C.S.Act has been granted by Government.  However, even in such cases, care should be taken by Joint Registrar to see that there is ample scope and need for such new societies.



(f)      The technical, economical and financial feasibility of the functioning of the proposed society should be fully satisfied by Joint Registrars before registration. 



(g)     The bye-laws of the proposed society should be in conformity with the provisions in the K.C.S.Act, Rules, standing instructions of Registrar and model bye-laws circulated.  No provision should be contrary or repugnant to any of the provisions in the K.C.S.Act and Rules thereunder.  The practice of adopting outdated bye-laws which are not in conformity with the provisions in the Act and Rules as amended from time to time, should not be followed



(h)     The collection of initial share capital for the proposed society should be permitted only after organization of the society is decided upon by the Joint Registrar.  Where proposal for organization of a new society is under consideration, another application for registration of a similar type of society in the same area can be entertained only on merits. 



(i)      Owing to any special characteristics of a proposed society or by any other reason the Joint Registrars have any genuine doubt on any aspect particularly about the successful scope of its functioning, constitution, other provisions in the bye-laws etc. the Joint Registrars are at liberty to seek clarification or advice from Registrar of Co-operative Societies before deciding to register the society. 



(j)      The exercise of the power under the K.C.S.Act and Rules should be with utmost caution and care.  The approach should be judicious and the decisions taken be fare and just.  The Joint Registrars should examine all aspects of the issue before taking decision on applications for organization/registration of societies. 

U. Jayanarayanan

Registrar of Co-operative Societies



No.G/41979/87.                     

Office of the Registrar of Co-operative Societies,

                                              Trivandrum, 8-12-1987



CIRCULAR No. 61/87



Sub:   Co-operative Societies Rules 1969 (Kerala) Rule 76 Unmarried daughter defaulter-Residing with her father in his house under his care and protection-Movables in the house belonging to father can be attached-Decision in Kesavan Nair V., Sales officer, Co-operative Societies (1987 (1) KLT 460) Communicated.



In the judgement of the High Court in Kesavan Nair V. Sales Officer, Co-operative Societies reported in 1987 (1) KLT 460 Viswanatha Iyer. J. of Kerala High Court has observed as follows, regarding the duty cast on the Sale Officers, who proceed to attach movables belonging to defaulters under rule 76 of the Kerala Co-operative Societies Rules, to conduct proper enquiries before such attachment to see whether the articles really belonged to the defaulter himself or not.  The extract of decision in the judgement is reproduced below.



The mere residence of the defaulter, as an inmate in her father’s house, cannot make the moveables in that house or in the out house, belong to her.  Mere residence is not the criterion nor is it relevant in itself.  When the house and the outhouse belong to, and are in the possession of the petitioner father and he reigns there as the pater familas, the presumption should be that the moveables therein also belong to him and are in his possession. Cogent material or evidence is called for, before any such moveables can be treated as belonging to the defaulter, liable to be attached as such.  The articles attached are common place articles of everyday use in any household, and not special or personal items like jewellery or the like, which could be connected with the defaulter.  The decree holder is entitled to attach only property belonging to the defaulter.  The moveables here were not attached form the possession of the defaulter, but from that of the petitioner with whom the defaulter was residing.  The onus  in such cases to prove that the moveables belonged to the defaulter is on the decree-holder.  If the moveables are attached from the possession of the defaulter, prima facie it can be held that they belonged to the defaulter.  But if the moveables were not attached from the possession of the defaulter, no such presumption can arise.  The decision of the Delhi High Court in Ramji Lal Mohinder Kumar V. Naresh kumar (AIR 1984 Delhi 90) supports this conclusion.

K. J. Thomas

Additional Registrar of Co-operative Societies (Credit)





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