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2 Schwann; vide “ Letter to Sir Charles Schwann,”, 7-11-1906. Sir Henry Cotton added that on the deputation were represented very staunch Conservatives. W ARD From a photostat of the typewritten office copy: S. 4482 1 This was drafted by Gandhiji; vide “Letter to Sir Charles Schwann”, 7-11-1906. At the same time they would undoubtedly ask for and be willing to secure the co-operation of Conservative Members. A most striking illustration perhaps was afforded by the meeting of the Liberal, Labour, and Nationalist Members of the House of Commons at the Grand Committee Room on Wednesday last under the chairmanship of Sir Henry Cotton, the Member for Nottingham East. The Members gave the Delegates a very sympathetic hearing, and many of them showed their active sympathy by making short speeches for or questioning the Delegates. It is remarkable how the Delegates from the Transvaal have received support and sympathy from all quarters.
In the opinion of the Delegates, the Ordinance reduces the British Indian settlers of the Transvaal to a position much worse than they occupied under the Boer regime and even than that of the Kaffirs. It is 1 Vide “Circular for Meeting at House of Commons”, 5-11-1906.
I venture to think that the report brings into prominent relief the difficulties of British Indians (even infants) in the Transvaal. I enclose herewith the Representation submitted to Lord Elgin, and also a circular letter addressed to the Liberal and other Members The address at the top would suggest that the letter was from Dadabhai Naoroji, but this copy was found among Gandhiji's papers. 6 : 5 NOVEMBER, 1906 - 12 JUNE, 1907 9 Enclosure List of gentlemen who, together with the two Delegates from the British Indians of the Transvaal, will form the deputation to wait on Lord Elgin on Thursday the 8th November, 1906. 1 12 THE COLLECTED WORKS OF MAHATMA GANDHI SECTION 7: Deals further with the registration of children. Do you mind calling tomorrow and giving a massage to Mr. precisely, and as it takes some time before your card will arrive through the page at the Hotel, if you will be at the Hotel at 3.15 you will be able to commence the massage at 3.30. Ally has to fulfil an important engagement at half past five, if not a little earlier. I would like you to attend the House of Commons meeting and to distribute VOL. I do not think the interview is likely to last beyond half past five. 6 : 5 NOVEMBER, 1906 - 12 JUNE, 1907 17 form the deputation that is to wait on Lord Elgin at 3 o'clock on Thursday next the 8th instant at the Colonial Office in connection with the Asiatic Law Amendment Ordinance. LETTER TO SIR CHARLES SCHWANN [HOTEL C ECIL, LONDON,] November 7, 1906 DEAR SIR, I apologize for the incorrect spelling of your name in the Circular Letter.1 You will readily excuse the mistake when I inform you that I received instructions from Mr. on Monday, and that I had to have these Circular Letters printed and posted the same night.
It contains the leading article “The Thin End”, about which I have already had the honour to write to you, also a report of the case of Mahomed Hafejee Moosa on page 745 entitled “War on Infants”. CARTWRIGHT [HOTEL C ECIL, LONDON,] November 5, 1906 DEAR SIR, I am much obliged to you for your letter of the 5th instant. Yours faithfully, 2 enclosures From the typewritten office copy: S. I have the honour to be, Sir, Your obedient servant, VOL. This was prepared by Gandhiji to apprise sympathizers, particularly members of the introducing deputation, of the real scope and nature of the Ordinance. ROYEPPEN [HOTEL C ECIL, LONDON,] November 6, 1906 MY DEAR JOSEPH, Please call here if you can tomorrow at 5 o’clock p.m. If however the meeting is not public, I should be at the Hotel immediately after the interview and if it is not inconvenient to you, you may await me at the Hotel after this. Not available 3 Possibly addressed to the Press and members of the deputation VOL.
ADAM [HOTEL C ECIL, LONDON,] November 5, 1906 DEAR MR. 1 6 THE COLLECTED WORKS OF MAHATMA GANDHI of the House of Commons who are taking active interest in the question of the status of British Indians in the Transvaal in the light of the Asiatic Law Amendment Ordinance. BROWN [HOTEL C ECIL, LONDON,] November 6, 1906 DEAR MR. 1 2 Vide “Representation to Lord Elgin”, 3-11-1906. From a photostat of the typewritten office copy: S. As suggested therein, I will not make use of the letter 2 before Lord Elgin. Yours faithfully THE R IGHT HON ’BLE S IR C HARLES DILKE , B ART., M. The letter of sympathy, mentioned in “Letter Sir Charles Dilke”, 3-11-1906. SECTION 10: Makes certificates of registration conclusive evidence as to the right of the lawful holder to remain in the Colony. SECTION 13: Provides that no Asiatic shall obtain a license to trade without production of certificate of registration. 16 THE COLLECTED WORKS OF MAHATMA GANDHI another copy. From a photostat of the typewritten office copy: S. You will find it at page 8 of the copy2 I am sending. I was privileged to come into very close contact with the late Sir John Robinson1 and the late Mr. MEETING AT HOUSE OF COMMONS1 A meeting of more than a hundred Members of the House of Commons, drawn from the Liberal, Labour and Nationalist Parties, was addressed by Gandhiji and Mr. Sir Charles Dilke said that it was notorious that there was a great jealousy of Indians because they made such admirable shopkeepers and medical men. A resolution supporting the objectives of the Deputation was then unanimously adopted. 6 : 5 NOVEMBER, 1906 - 12 JUNE, 1907 21 which passed between the Republican Government and the British Government as ‘filthy vermin and persons without souls’.
It is thus very likely that Gandhiji drafted the letter because of his ready familiarity with the South African situation. LETTER TO SIR CHARLES DILKE [HOTEL C ECIL, LONDON,] November 6, 1906 DEAR SIR, I am extremely obliged to you for your letter of the 5th instant. From a photostat of the typewritten office copy: S. 4493 1 2 Vide “Ritch's Speech at East India Association”, before . In the case of children under 16 years, the guardians or parents have to produce a certificate and supply particulars of identification. To-day every Asiatic in possession of his permit has such right by law.) SECTION[S] 11 & 12: Lay down the procedure for lost certificates. I, however, enclose 1 2 Vide “Representation to Lord Elgin”, 3-11-1906. 3 Vide “Circular for Meeting at House of Commons”, 5-11-1906. HOLLICK, I now enclose a copy of the Memorial 1 about which we had a that this morning. I have no desire to open the whole position, but if His Lordship would be graciously pleased to grant me an interview, I shall be able to show the inner working of the Natal legislation. Sir Henry Cotton, the Chairman of the meeting, said that, under this Ordinance, British Indians were placed under the surveillance of the police in a manner which could not be differentiated from the treatment given in England to prisoners who were released from jail. Ally appealed in the name of Christianity and humanity for the support of British Members of Parliament in freeing Indians from a degrading law. Sir Henry Cotton summed up the feelings of the meeting by saying that the question had become one of Imperial importance and had thus been taken out of the realm of party politics.
May I ask you to give me an interview some time after next Thursday, and if it is convenient to you, we might lunch together at the Hotel and talk over the matter that has brought Mr. I am, Yours faithfully, [3 enclosures] ALBERT C ARTWRIGHT, E SQ. Enclosed you will find a complete list of the members of the deputation. SECTION 18: Gives the Lieutenant-Governor power regulations under the Ordinance. I invite His Lordship's attention to the fact that even after the Act was passed, there was a confidential despatch from Mr. I forgot at the time to tell him of the objection you raised to your joining the deputation. The result of this was that British Indians went about the country as free citizens, and there was absolutely no restriction upon their movements.