Aside from what Congress and allied bodies may or may not have done in other directions, of which we have no specific information at the time of writing, they seem to have shown great concern, through the mouth of some of their main spokespersons, to dispel the misunderstanding between the non-cooperators and the liberals. As might be expected, it was Mahatma Gandhi who got the ball rolling and in doing so he made it clear the circumstances under which the desire for unity, which had always been strong in him, still existed. accentuated. It was the great liberal rally around repressive politics and the strong advocacy for tolerance of differences of opinion launched by the Maharashtra party. Regarding the first, Gandhi said: – “I ask each of you here to leave with a spirit of good will towards the moderates. The moderates are our compatriots. They are rallying around us today, and when they see that the country’s freedom is at stake, they fully express their point of view. It feels good to read the main articles from Leader and Bengal. And, after all, are we going to wipe out Sir Surendranath Banerjea’s services? I can’t help but shed a tear when someone says something derogatory about her. It is just as admirable in form and substance as the often quoted words of the greatest prophet of nationalism that our time has known: “The temple of the true believer is not the chapel of a sect; it is a vast pantheon in which the glorious images of Goethe and Byron will hold their place of honor long after Goethism and Byronism have ceased to exist. Regarding the second factor, Mahatma Gandhi was just as outspoken and outspoken. “I urge this committee,” he said, “to understand the admirable spirit in which the Maharashtra party has advocated for tolerance for those who disagree with us.


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