The Balance Sheet of British Rule in India
Broadside published by the Gadar party outlining eleven ways in which the British exploit colonial India. Penciled on the back of the broadside is a note which reads, "Dayton Morning Journal, Jan 25 1917 issue, contains 'A Lot of Bla' on 'India's Loyalty to England.'"
Har Dayal, "India in America" (1911)
Article from the July 1911 issue of Calcutta-based Modern Review written by Har Dayal, one of the founders of the Gadar Party. Dayal describes the lives of Indians in the United States, with an emphasis on four classes of persons: "the Sikhs, the Swamis and the Students, with the Spies as an abnormal gang." The article is signed off "Berkeley, (Cal.), U.S.A., April 28, 1911."
ਅੰਗ੍ਰੇਜ਼ੀ ਰਾਜ ਵਿਚੱ ਪ੍ਰਜਾ ਦੁਖ ਦੀ ਕਹਾਣੀ
This free pamphlet, published by the Hindustan Gadar Press and circulated at Yugantar Ashram, details the finances and tax practices of the British colonial administration in India. Also included are income statistics for government and agriculture, as well as casualty reports from military operations and public health crises.
ਗ਼ਦਰ ਦੀ ਗੂੰਜ
Ghadar di gunj ("Echoes of Mutiny") is an anthology of nationalist and socialist poetry, here in its Punjabi edition.
غدر دی گونج
Ghadar di Gunj ("Echoes of Mutiny") is a compilation of nationalist and socialist poetry, here in its Urdu edition. The cover features an illustration of the national personification "Mother India."
A Few Facts About British Rule in India
Pamphlet dated July 1915 announcing its purpose in the opening page: "Why does India hate the British? The answer follows." The pamphlet contains a list of "facts concerning the effect of British rule in India" culled from the writings of British officials, and various other sources. Among the British officials included are C.A. Elliott, W.W.
Notes on the accused, ca. 1918
This document contains synopses of the activities of members of the Ghadr Party, an Indian independence party based in San Francisco. The document was prepared by the U. S. Attorney in San Francisco for the trial of these individuals. The document illustrates the global nature of the operations and the interactions of Indian nationals, German officials, and U. S. citizens.
The United States of India (July 1923)
The inaugural issue of The United States of India, dubbed "A Monthly Review of Political, Economic, Social and Intellectual Independence of India," was published in July 1923 from the Gadar Party headquarters in No. 5 Wood Street, San Francisco. The title "Pacific Coast Hindustani Association" was used in place for Gadar Party.
The United States of India (August 1923)
The August 1923 issue of the United States of India (Vol. 1, No. 2) published from the Gadar headquarters on No. 5 Wood Street, San Francisco featured the following articles: "Mr. C.S.