then any need for the police, nor courts to try crimes grave, or
trifle? The principle of 'Give and Take' permeated the scene of
every action, and as such there was orderliness and restraint in
profusion resulting in cooperation and coordination, binding people
to one principle of jagatkalyana, rallied under the banner of a
leader, the personification of virtue, who lived only to see
righteous living to be openly rewarded Breaking of law, or disgard
to the accepted practices dared not shoe its mutilated or distorted
form wider his eyes.
avocation or profession had its own guild or chamber to assist the
ruler in the smooth running of administration. If ever offences
raised their ugly heads, an uncommon phenomena, of course, they were
dealt with sternness by the highest - ruler transcending swa-para
distinctions. "The only law that existed then, there was no law
binding them to crafty leaders of unpleasant customs". So
shackles gathered rust and the few cells extant turned the haunts of
bandikoots and cockroaches. Mutual help and reciprocal exchange in
everything lent colour to their Dharmikachintana.
not then santi and souhurdha - peace and goodwill, the off-springs
of manasanitripti - contentment station themselves permanently,
generating cool, fragrant breeze of camaradarie to lulling them into
sleep only to wake them up to the next day's work with strength
exuberant, and spirits vibrant? The sense of unity and collective
ownership pervading the whole land rid them off the fear of
insecurity, or dangers of abrupt extinction of normal healthy
existence. The royalty enjoyed public confidence and inculcated
virtuous behaviour by personal conduct and perpetual parental care.
People chanted with gone voice at their highest pitch the most
divine slogan - sarve samastha sanmangalani bhavanthu'
- auspicious welfare to body animate and inanimate worlds. Such
celestial bliss reigned supreme and stung jealousy even in the