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By Surendranath DASGUPTA
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Extra resources for A History of Indian Philosophy, Vol. I.-V.
1. ³² ‘Work of the Indian Political Agency’, 14 June 1889, in Dar, India in England, 143–50. ³³ Reports of Resident of Kashmir, 16 and 18 Nov 1889, L/PS/8/3, OIOC. ³⁴ Ghose to Gopi Nath Gurtu, 9 Jan 1890, L/PS/8/3, OIOC. ³⁵ Ghose to Gopi Nath Gurtu, 21 Feb 1890, intercepted and copied, L/PS/8/3, OIOC. See also Ghose to illegible, 7 Jan 1890 and Ghose to Gopi Nath Gurtu, 4 Feb 1890, L/PS/8/3, OIOC. ³⁷ Worse still, the Maharaja soon got cold feet about the whole idea of a campaign in Parliament, telling the Resident that he resented Bradlaugh’s ‘interference in Kashmir affairs without .
The Agency cost £1,700 in 1888 and planned on spending £2,500 in 1889. ²³ Bradlaugh too had to be paid. The MP W. S. Caine, in India at the end of 1888, had advised the Congress leaders that Bradlaugh ‘will not work till he is ‘‘well briefed’’ ’. ‘That is to say’, the Congress secretary D. E. ²⁵ This was not because of the poverty of the Indian educated classes. On the contrary, there was plenty of money available for political campaigning, which in turn reﬂected the relatively afﬂuent nature of the groups involved.
The Indian National Congress in Britain, 1885–1906 41 unequal relationship with their protégé or charge. This was not always a position that Liberals desired to adopt, or that Indians always resented, but because the content of their message—Indian self-reliance—was at odds with it, the relationship, as Congress developed and matured, came to be seen as a false one. In its ﬁrst twenty years or so, however, Congress lacked the conﬁdence to confront the British Committee. Perhaps the most telling sign of this was the way that criticism of it took place mostly in private: one has to look at the level of the Indian provincial newspaper to ﬁnd it, rather than in the direct dealings between the Committee and the Congress ofﬁcials.
A History of Indian Philosophy, Vol. I.-V. by Surendranath DASGUPTA