Two books that I have read recently have persuaded me to give a thought to some subtle matters of life that make you sad or overwhelmed. The first one is "The Subtle Art of Not Giving a Fu*k" by Mark Manson and the other one is "Tuesdays with Morrie" by Mitch Albom. Mitch Albom has mesmerized me with his way of narration. The aphorisms of Morrie Schwartz, that Mitch called them so, comes from the dialogues of Morrie Schwartz with Mitch Albom. More or less, all these sayings give us an insight into the depth of understanding of the dying professor. Here I present some aphorisms that have touched my heart.
Justice Agha Haider, originally from Saharanpur, UP, was the only Indian Judge in the special tribunal formed by the effect of an special ordinance passed by the then viceroy to conduct the proceedings of Lahore Conspiracy Case in 1930. The other members of the Tribunal were Justice Coldstream, the president of the tribunal, and Justice G.C. Helton. Apparently, it was just a formality to form such committees as the verdict was predefined. The tribunal was to work hand in glove with the Government. Justice Agha Haider was also to behave in such manner, but he was not going the way that he was to go. On 12th May 1930, a incident took place in the court area, it is known that accused used to sing revolutionary songs and shout slogans like, "Inqilab Zindabad" in the court room. The judges were so much annoyed by this behaviour that they clearly asked the accused avoid such things in the court room, when the accused refused to do so they were given sever maltrea